The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Panama America

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Full Text

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is afe" 'Abraham Lincoln.
32nd YEAR

4 T I R M A t O N A L A I R W A T f3HJ



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Local-Rate Unions
Plan City March
The joint board of Locals 984 and 907, AFSCME, AFL-CJO
unanimously decided at a meeting hrld in Cristobal last night
to sponsor a rally at the National Assembly Oct. 17.
The local uhmi incite all non-U,, citizen employes ol the
Canal Zone mMt JSSS. L tl
three braftehrs of tWlrowd Fwees of the UniUtTSUUs to
take part in the Valry, which will g et underway at Santo Ana
Plata around 4:30 P-m. ending up at the new National Assem

bly building.

Union officials have been as assured
sured assured that out last one labor
spokesman, will be gratned the
courtesy of, the hall to set forth
the unions' position on treaty
clauses affecting Canal Zone
Jose Cajar Escala, mayor of
Panama City, has accepted an
invitation to accompany labor
leaders from Santa Ana Plaza to
the Assembly. ,
Invitations have also been
sent out to the Archbishops of
Panama and David to attend
the rally.
Members of the joint board
went on record reiterating their
faith and loyalty to the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian government, feeling as assured
sured assured that government officials
will do everything w$hin their
power to give the workers a fair
They also reiterated their
faith and loyalty to the United
States government as the em employer
ployer employer in the Canal Zone, hop hoping
ing hoping that that government will
also continue to act In 'the best
interests of its employes.
Board members felt, that as
long as there are conflicting in interpretations
terpretations interpretations of certain clauses

of the treaty affecting Canal
Zone employes, both govern governments
ments governments should not hesitate to get
together at an early date to iron
out these conflicting interpreta interpretations,
tions, interpretations, considering The humane
angle as It affects the workers
and their families.
Among the unions' requests
will be the reopening of nego negotiations
tiations negotiations on the wage clause,
and postponement of the can cancellation
cellation cancellation of privileges until
the wage dispute is settled.
Joint Board members further
stated that ahis rally should at
no time be construed as politi political,
cal, political, but rather as a means of
getting their views directly to
the National Assembly.
Dark Campaign
NEW YORK. Oct. 10 (UP) -Max
Hauser, Repulbican c n d i i-date
date i-date for assemblyman in Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, asked to be excused from ju jury
ry jury duty during lunch hours and
evenings so he could campaign.
Judge Anthony DiG i o v c n n a, a
Democrat, advised Hauser he
could get more votes during day daylight
light daylight hours and aroused him until
next May.

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, i., ,. , f,v"' ouows xftiiAcc piicxirr von Larsen as ne nun-
Sod' W IE"? Wrld -Mvtory to give the Yanie a 2-0 w" over the
Dodgers and a 2 lead in the series. Larsen threw only 97 pitches as he turned back 27
Dodgers in a row, seven of them on strikeouts, at New York's Yankee Stadium
Mathematician Says Don Larsen Had Little
To Worry About In Final Inning Monday

Big Bats Belt Brooklyn
In Holocaust Of Homers

Those perennial world champions, the New York Yankees, did it

again today.

They avenged their World Series defeat of last year against the

Brooklyn Dodgers by whipping them 90 in the seventh and deciding
game at Ebbets Field behind the three-hit shutout pitching of Johnny


The Yankees' favorite weapon, the home run, was once again the big difference.
Four homers accounted for all the Yankee runs.

Hard-hitting Yogi Berra, the Yankees' colorful catcher,
led the roundtrip parade with a pair of two-run four-baggers
off starting pitcher Don Newcombe. First baseball Bill
Skowron slugged a grand slam homer in the seventh in inning
ning inning and left fielder Elston Howard accounted for the
other circuit blow with nobody on base.
The Yankees had a total of ten hits. Second baseman

Billy Martin had two, Berra two and Howard an equa

The only Dodgers to solve the tricky offerings of 22-year-old
Kucks were Duke Snider, with two singles, and
Carl Furillowith one.
Kucks struck out only one batter, Jackie Robinson,
but was not credited with a strikeout. Robinson was the
last batter of the game. Berra dropped the third strike
but threw out Robinson at first.
Losing pitcher Newcombe gave up the first five runs
and Ropjsr rt 'f wko ri the- one-sided contest tn
the seventh tn relief of Don Bessent, was the victim of
Skowron's grand slam blow.
It was the Yankees' 17th world championship, their
sixth in seven Series under manager Casey Stengel 'and
alio their sixth in seven meetings with the Dodgers.
The play-by-play:

mm t fium

Yankee pitcher Don Larsen
had little to worry about wnen
he faced Dale Mitchell in the
final inning of his perfect game
in Monday's World Series clash
between the Yankees and the
The mathematical odds were
wiUh him, 19 to 1 in fact, Uiat
he'd get rid of Mitchell and
become the ffrst pitcher ever

to nun a perfect World Series
The odds based on his own

pitching record alone shrank

from 76.000 to 1 aeainst him with

his first pitch to his favor by the

time Brooklyn manager Walt
Alston sent pinch batter Michell

10 tne plate.
They're the figures of Jesse
Kat7 or (5009 N Oth St i Phila

delphia, a mathematician of the

Kemmgton Kana univac division
of Sperry Rand.

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They should make Larsen, and
the millions who saw the game
in person and on television, a a-shamed
shamed a-shamed of themselves for wor worrying.
rying. worrying. Mathematician Kats, 25, a
graduate of the Montclair,
N.J., State Teachers College
where he was a mathematics
major, said he used 'Tttle
mathematics compound proba probability"
bility" probability" in establishing the odds
on LarsenJs perfect game.

COME AND GET IT. . K'ds lin- up for their 5-cent tollies of milk during nmch hour to to-o?y
o?y to-o?y T.-.e 3yiiqn of teliing milk insiead of so 'as to schoolklds at Ancon was recently insti insti-tu
tu insti-tu ed by the Panama Canai. ince there are no facilities handv t j Ancon for the purchase
o. milk. Tbats Playground Director Mrs. L. Kariger supervising the sale during a busy
noon hour at the Plavshed.

September Rain
Below Average
Weatherman Says
September was not exactly
like the dry season, but Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian residetns, especially those
living on the Pacific Side; en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed an unusual number of
sunny days during the past
month, according to the month monthly
ly monthly report issued by the Meteoro Meteorological
logical Meteorological and Hydrographlc
The sunniest weather occur occurred
red occurred during the last week of the
month, butt rainfall was gener generally
ally generally below average for the en entire
tire entire month with the mean total
of 18 stations amounting to 9.50
Inches which was 0.89 inch be below
low below normal. The pacific Side

received only one-half to two-

thirds of Its normal rainfall.
Gam boa reported a month's
total of 5.46 inches which was
4.27 inches below normal, other
stations reporting below normal
rainfall for the month were Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel, Balboa Heights, and
There were several heavy
showers during the month. One
occurred on the morning of Sept.
3 at Gatun, where 2.94 Inches of
rain fell in a six-hour period.
A total of 14 seismic disturb disturbances
ances disturbances were recorded on the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights seismographs, 10 of
which originated within 300
miles of Balboa. None were of
sufficient intensity to be felt in
the Canal Zone.

That's understandable. Before
joining Univac, Katz was an ac actuarial
tuarial actuarial mathematician, which
roughly translated is figuring
out for insurance companies
how long a person will live.
First, figger hound Katz used
the record book (Who's Who In
Baseball) to figure out how fre frequently
quently frequently men got on base against
It developed that Larsen, com combining
bining combining hits, walks, a considera consideration
tion consideration of Yankees errors, the num number
ber number of men Larsen faced in his
major league career and the to total
tal total innings he pitched well,
anyway, the answer is 34 per
cent of the batters he faced
reached base.
That may be news to Lar Larsen.
sen. Larsen. Maybe not to Casey Sten Stengel.
gel. Stengel. He kept 66 per cent off base.
Using that, Katz explains, as the
' basic figure on the fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental laws of mathematical proba probability,"
bility," probability," it quickly developed In Into
to Into the odds against his retiring
two men in a row, three In a
row; four etc., up to 27 in a row.
Mathematically, it was 76,
000 to 1, on Larsen's own per performances,
formances, performances, that he wouldn't
ret re 27 men in a row.
Bnt along about the midway
point, when everyone figured
the break must come, the odds
dipped sharply to Larsen's fa favor.
vor. favor. After six perfect innings, the
odds dropped to 41 to 1 against
him. After seven perfect In Innings,
nings, Innings, the odds shaved to 11 to
1, Just when everybody figured
it was getting tougher. After
eight innings, it was 2Vi to one
against him.
When Larsen retired the first

, batter in the ninth, the odds
j went to 13 to 10 against him.
And then with two out In the
ninth, and only one batter to
go, the odds swung 19 to 10 In
! his favor.

With remarkable simplicity
and the coldness of science,
mathematician Katz remarks,
"Then he did it
Like the guy in lost weekend,
what wer thev worrying about?

YANKEES: Right fielder Hank

Bauer, hitting against Dodger
righthander Don Newcombe,

singled to center. Bauer stole
second. Second baseman Billy
Martin struck out swinging.

Center fielder Mickey Mantle
struck out swinging. Catcher

Yogi Berra homered over the
right field screen. First baseman
Bill Skowron struck out. Two
runs, two hits, no errors, none
DODGERS: Second baseman
Junibr Gilliam, leading off a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst righthander Johnny
Kucks of the Yankees, bounced
out to first unassisted. Short Shortstop
stop Shortstop Pee Wee Reese walked.
Center fielder Duke Snider sin singled
gled singled to right. Reese holding at
second. Third baseman Jackie
Robinson hit into a doubleplay,
pitcher to second to first. No
runs, one hit, no errors, one left.
YANKEES: Left fielder Elston
Howard grounded out to short.
Shortstop Gil McDougald lined
out to second. Third baseman
Andy Carey walked. Kucks forc forced
ed forced Carey at second, Reese unas unassisted.
sisted. unassisted. No runs, no hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, one left.
DODGERS: First baseman Gil
Hodges bounced out to third.
Left fielder Sandy Amoros roll rolled
ed rolled out to second. Right fielder
Carl Furillo rolled out to second.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
YANKEES: Bauer was out on
a bunt down the first base line,
second to first. Martin singled
to left center. Mantle struck out.

Berra drove a tremendous hom

er over the right field wall onto
Bedford Avenue. Skowron pop popped
ped popped out to second. Two runs, two
hits, no errors, none left.
DODGERS: Catcher Roy cam cam-panella
panella cam-panella bounced out to second.
Newcombe hit back to the pitch pitcher.
er. pitcher. Gilliam skied to left. No runs,
-no hits, no errors, none left.

YANKEES- Howarri homered

lover the rightfield scoreboard.

uon Bessent came on to replac replaced
ed replaced Newcombe on the mound. Mc McDougald
Dougald McDougald popped out to second.
Carey was safe on Reese's error

of a grounder. Kucks sacrificed.
Hodges to Gilliam. Bauer
grounded out to second. One run,
one hit, one error, one left,
DODGERS: Reese walked.

Snider forced Reese at second.

Rooinson popped out to the
pitcher. Hodges bounced out to
second. No runs, no hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, one left.

YANKEES: Martin urounderi

out to third. Mantle doubled ofi

the centerfield wall. Berra wa:
intentionally passed. Skowror
popped out to the second
ba&smn inshort rightfield. Ho Howard
ward Howard forced Berra at second. Nc
runs, one hit, no errors, two left.
DODGERS: Amorbs skied tc
left. Furillo bounced out to 3rd.
Campanella grounded out tc
short. No runs, no hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, none left.
YANKEtB: McDougald singled
to left. cary grounded out to

Johnny Kudu

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Bill Skowron

snort. Kucks struck out. Bauer
fouled out to first. No runs, one
hits, no errors, one left.
DODGERS: Dale Mitchell,
plnchhitting for Bessent, bounc bounced
ed bounced out to short. Gilliam lined out
to second. Reese popped out to
short. No runs, no hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, none left.

YANKEES: Roger Craig came
on to hurl for the Dodgers. Mar Martin
tin Martin singled to left. Mantle walk walked.
ed. walked. Martin and Mantle advanc advanced
ed advanced on a wild pitch. Berra was
Intentionally walked for the sec second
ond second straight time. Skowron lined
a drive Into the left field beats
for a grand slam homer. Howard

Utoubled off the right field

screen. Ed Roebuck replaced
Craig on the mound. McDougald
fouled out to first. Carey struck
out. Kucks bounced out to sec second.
ond. second. Four runs, three hits, ne
errors, one left.
DODGERS: Snider popped out
to third. Robinson drew a base
on balls. Hodges lined out to
McDougald who threw to first to
double-off Robinson No runs,
no hits, no error, none left.
YANKEES: Bauer flied out t
center. Martin struck out. Man Mantle
tle Mantle struck out. No runs, no hits,
no errors, none left.
DODGERS: Amoros bounced
out to first, unassisted. Furillo
singled to right. Campanella
popped out to third. Al Walker,
pinrhhittlng for Roebuck, rolled
out to second. No runs, one hit,
no errors, one left.

YANKEES: Berra lined out to
second. Skowron rolled put to
second. Howard bounced out to
short No runs, no hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, none left.
DODGERS: Gilliam rolled out
to first, unassisted. Reese pop popped
ped popped out to Berra. Snider singled
through the middle. Robinson
struck out but Berra dropped the
ball, picked it up and fired to
first to complete the out as the
Yankees won 9-0 for their 17th
world championship. No runs,
one hit, no errors one left.


YANKEES 2 0 2 1 0 0 4 0 0-9 10 0
DODGERS. ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (Ml 3 1


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Peter Edson

it is nrobatle that the responsible parties whd out the go

ahead seal on all the drastic changes which have taken pi.:e
on the Canal Zone within the past eignt years, and wno arej
.ui annu at It httVA nauar rfpn rinwn hprp tn view!

BblU ainaj v .w, v .v w
their impractical handiwork.
They lor the most part operate sight unseen, from a swivel
chair in the U. S.
The faithful stooges work from this end.
Being a woman, but not a resigned iool, I'm not too fa familiar
miliar familiar with the strangling red tape, protocol system, technical technicalities
ities technicalities or operations connections down here on tne Zone. How How-tver,
tver, How-tver, I am one of many hundreds of families down here who
lelt each change described in this letter to be unreasonable,
inconsiderate tni unnecessary from every standpoint.
It's just like having your rations cut down more and move
time goes on, although yiou are aware that the cut isn't
reasonable, or going to add to your morale.
Most of the living quarters in the Zone on the other side
turned back to Panama. Washington Hotel and Colon Hos Hospital
pital Hospital also changed hands, to the alarm and disappointment of
the American public down here.
The once-pretty town of Pedro Miguel on this side, is an
ugly ghost town.
Many people felt the disappointment and severe inc.on
venlences when the beautiful Clayton Hospital was closed to
full-scale operations. The squeeze Is predominantly felt in over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, understaffed Gorgas Hospital. The staff feels it and
the public feels it.
Out-patient clinics are overcrowdea; some more than others.
Parking space is a headache, and the long waits to see a doctor
or receive treatment are almost intolerable.
If we should have a shattering emergency down her?, in inflicted
flicted inflicted either Ly man or the forces of nature, we would be in
one awful spot, with no well-stocked or adequately-staffed cli clinics
nics clinics to care for the overflow.
Closing the clinics or discontinuing their full-scale epila epilations
tions epilations was an unwise move.
In our present state of Inadequacy to cope with an emer emergency,
gency, emergency, a mental picture rises to worry us. Suppose the .cads
to Gorgai Hospital were rendered Impassable, the Hospital it itself
self itself crippled, communications out. A 'aw clinics here and there,
well-stocked and staffed would be a Godsend. Of course ii
they'd been knocked out also we would all be dead ducks.
Could Goruas Hospital alone handle an emergency of mat
scale? I doubt it.
Recently there was enacted at Albrook one of a series of
alerts, plus all the trimmings.
This is commendable and altogether necessary since we can
never be absolutely certain just how or when we might b
blasted to hell and back.
What a dilemma this disaster crew would face in view of
the lack of shelter space, chnical faculties, etc. I understate;
thafe was a lot of confusion up at Gorgas where the -'casualties"
were brought up.
The dosing of tne Ancon Clubhouse was a disappointing
Wow to so many folks In this area.
The Clubhouse was a cozy and cheerful retreat alter a hard
- day's work, and afforded many conveniences which were and
a itUI Mi cutertaip by toany.
The youngsters liked its book section and soda fountain
f acuities. The families and old timers here and about liked us
cheery, restful rtmosphere.
It was really pleasant to dine or lunch there, as some f olk.s
prefer table service to the cafeteria style and my family for
one enjoyed eating there, buying books or toilet articles and
chatting with mends who chanced to be resting In the lobby.
It was convenient for the nurses and dcotors at Gorgas
Another Ww to woman shoppers with busy households and
limu-ed shopping time, was the closing of the Ancon Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Annex. inconvenience involved transportation incon inconveniences
veniences inconveniences to Balboa to those without cars.
Within a short time the Ancon commissary grocery section
will be closed to the hundreds of families In this area.
Post office closed or closing down what in the name or
common sense &nd decency can the controlling crowd be think thinking
ing thinking about? Profits, losses, or just what?
For several years the Commissary Division boasted of the
profits that were made annually.
As Lincoln said; and I quote: "You can fool some of peo people
ple people some of the time, but you can't fool all of the peoplj all
fo the time." Also he said "For the (eople and by the people,"
which doesn't exist down here.
Curundu Commissary closed several years ago, throwing
this small but heavily populated community into a stats oX
desperation and inconvenience.
Now you must take a nice, long, round-about bus ride to
do the grocery and dry goods shopping. I'm lucky because I
have a car at my disposal every day.
What ever became fb the nlan to transfer the airfield from

Albrook. Adjacent Balboa with its school is smack in the mid-i

die of the air ane? Will it be put off until disaster In its most
gruesome form occurs?
I'm going to have three kids in that school before long
if the change hasn't been made by then, I'm going to make an
awful lot of noise and it might become contagious.
Remember the "incident" up in New Jersey a few yeau
ago? Let's not wait until something like that happens down
The tragedy in New Jersey cost many lives and extensive
property damage, not to mentioned the grief and anguish for
those involved.
Thii particular air route had been a controversial topic
long before the tragedy and not until its happening did tne
bullheaded authorities reroute the air lane. The planes had
been roaring low over this peaceful community too long.
What we need down here is a committee of men and
women with the public's Interest at heart and guts enough to
fight for it.
Whatever became of the swimming pool deal In Curundu?
The public has waited for developments but none have ben

Par and near they donated, and rumors are about that

there are too many nanas m the till. If there Is no truth to
this rumor, squash it by a friendly bit of publication In tiit
paper enlightening us who donated to this cause some quite
Unreaif ned

WASHINGTON (NEA) Re Republican
publican Republican National Committee
headquarters has organiezd what
it calls "The Answer Desk." Its

job is to reply to charges against

the Eisenhower administration

made by the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential candidate, Adlai Steven Stevenson.
son. Stevenson. The GOP answers take the form
of short statements attributed to
leading Republicans.
Some of them are actually vol volunteered
unteered volunteered by GOP officials. Others

ire prepared by nor puoucity
men, then submitted to various
candidates for attribution to

Answers are currently being is

sued at the rale of four or .five

a day 33 in one recent ween
Thev are furnished to Republi

can candidates for use in their

speeches and delivered By mes messenger
senger messenger to some 50 p-ess and
radio correspondents.

In charge' of the answer desk Is
Frank Kluckholn. a New York

Times White House reporter in
the Roosevelt era. He is now a
public relations consultant, work working
ing working as a volunteer in Republican
Kluckholn acts under a commit committee
tee committee which meets daily. I t is
headed by Dr. Gabriel Hauge,
President Eisenhower's economic
adviser, who operates under the
general direction of Gov. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams, the assistant to the
Other members include former
Ant. Secretary of State Henry
Holland. White House Administra

tive Assistant I. Jack Martin and

GOP National Committee Public
Relations Director L. Richard
Here are excerpts from a few
of the recent Republican answers
to Stevenson, to indicate their
By Sen! Thomas E. Martin of
Iowa 'The new Stevenson in his

campaign to the ha not twisted!

tacis. ne nas iguureu uicm ui
turned them upside down. Now
he has personally become a
smearer as well." J
By Gov. Lloyd Stratton of II- j
linois "Mr. Stevenson said in a

press conference that he didn't j
know anything about an increase;

in the price oi namourger. inis
is a far cry from the Gov. Steven-1
son who was up to his ears in a,
hamburger-horsemeat scandal in
his own state back in 1952 .
Naturally Mr. Stevenson didn't
know anything about hamburger.!

He only knows about norsemeat.
By Rep. James P S. Devereux
of Maryland "Adlai Stevenson
has attempted to involve His Holi Holiness
ness Holiness Pope Pius XII in American
politics in a most despicable ac action.
tion. action. He asserts that the Holy
Father and other churchmen have

made 'ajrailav proposals! to, hit
own for the onited States to end

its nuclear bomb testing. .
By Sen. George D. Aiken of

Vermont "Adlai Stevenson has
set out to create a farm depres depression.
sion. depression. By his gloom and doom ap approach,
proach, approach, he is trying to talk farm
prices and incomes down for his
own selfish political benefit."
By Sen. Andrew F. Schoeppel of
Kansas "Never have so many
millionaires cried so suddenly for
the little man as right now. .
The pay-off is that millionaire
Adlai Stevenson is hot-footing it
around the country now with a
hole in his shoe."
The answer desk tactic stems
from President Eisenhower's re remarks
marks remarks at the send off breakfast
for Vice President Nixon, start starting
ing starting his campaign.
The President told the GOP
campaigners to "stick to the
truth, to avoid exaggeration" and
"leave the yelling to others." But
he also declared that -"misrepresentations
and distortions" by the
opposition should be corrected.
The GOP Headquarters Answer

Committee is now keeping a file
of what it considers Democratic

misrepresentations and distor

tions. It is now planned to have

some Republican leader, as vet

unselected. pull all these remarks

together for a major campaign

speech attack on Stevenson.

In Troubled Waters

Subcommittee of Congress is
about to explode a new polio-vaccine
scandal. Congressman L. H.
Fountain (D., NC.) will hold
hearings beginning today on
how toe polio companies alleg allegedly
edly allegedly conspired to overcharge the
government for polio vaccine.

Millions of dollars are involved

Congressman Fountain points

out mat tne 84th congress appro appropriated
priated appropriated $44 m i 1 1 i o n for the pur purchase
chase purchase of vaccine, plus another $7
million that could be used either

for buying vaccine or for admin administrative
istrative administrative coats.
His investieatora find that th

largest of the vaccine producers,
Eli Lilly a Co., presumably set
the price on bidding. From Oc October
tober October 1955 to February 1956, Lilly
bid 17.13 for 9 cc's. The other

four vaccine producers bid $7.12.
From February 1956 until June
30, 1956, Lilly bid $6.34 for 9 cc's.

ah tne other companies bid one
cent lower, namely $6.33. for
the June 30, 1958, to June, 1956,
period, all fiva companies bid
$5.70 for Scc's.

The other four companies are
Wyeth Laboratory Shn x.

Dohme, Pitman k Moore, and

The Fountain Committee will
charge that these five companies
got together to set. hioh nHc

for vaccme because they knew
of the terrific public demand and
because they also knew that the

Kovernment had appropriated
ample money.
Basil O'Connor, chairman of the
Polio Foundation, has informed
me that he borrowed $9,000,000 to
advance to the drug companies
to get them to manufacture the
balk vaccme in large quantities.
O Connor said he was sure from
advance exnerimpntc that i..

Salk vaccine was sound, and he

wmmm we emmren of the nation
to get it just as soon as nnccihl

Prior to this, the drug com-

H-me ii a q not Deen willing to
take a chance Oil maa nrnrlni

LONDON-As Libersce came in, Touchine on Presley. I must be Avoidine certain nwrnlp U .( ,UE i "J- ionas. 5aUf "aq Ptient-

I left. One of the greatest things a bit odd.l love to see girls wiggle fun, too. lrui Tmn,n? Tf ,, toP
about the airlines is that you can when they sing, but wigatlna bovs S.JL 5?-mP'n,?s' ut u except

always abscond, in a hurry. Eng-arouse no beast in my breast.1 When I think that there is no'hlm o n JWgs:.'WE

w enmnlHno m tn ittcnH ,.nolr.i; 1 1 "u J W

in advance.

thev had a

cess Margaret took off, too, and that cost nothing. I don't read the life, work, and general aims, Il It was after this that .i.
she went as far as Africa. Russians because I do not believe ftei so jn-ous ht i oLen go out1 O'Connor borrowed $9 ononon fJ
, anybody ever finished one of those Into God's outdoors and throwl advanced it to the T'driia JSS.
XKJhmn thai rain faTle stnf tko m J ; -41 .a. -j. -a w.i . . w im- UrUE 00111-

A- V 2 a a v LU"rvunu fjrMtucttuy svuaes i strange miie ooys wno panies. However, out of the iW

Power Of Negative Thinking

always aoscona in a nurry tng-arouse no beast in my breast.' When I think that there is no'hlm down Thev wertn'
land is a tight little isle, and there Odd, I know, but there you are. law compelling me to attend cock-S invest any iWv
did not seem to be room In it tor I tU parties fuS of people who will wanted to bT sure th
Liberace and me. I notice Pnn ; I have many simple pleasures tell me what is wrong with my. hard-and-fast AMnaiiS

tlie Washington

Merry-Go. Round

creditors press for funds and the nothing, and I dont even care ride bicycles on the road in front1 amount they produced th7 i
seagulls wail and the liver an-ow It comes out, since It never of the yard. That is one of the few' 500,000 cc's did not go to th vm
swers, I can always comfort my-eally start. (This is hearsay, of sports at which I ever became Foundation, which advanced th

self with one thought: In my COurse.

wnoie me, l nave never seen uo-

erace on TV, nor have I ever seen
or heard Elvis Presley.

proficient, unless it was the deli- money, but wai ahinnsrl tn tk.

cate art of being extremely rude drug companies' regular commer.

One of my greatest pleasures h to ugly women with messages
not watching television. I love to!

sit and think about Betty Furness; You could go on and on, but

l i II. '' vviuiuci

wai U.S(,riDUlOrS.
Since then the Eli Lilly Com-
DflnV 111 TnHl anonnli. U. t m

I have never met the SitwelbJmd Wendv Barrie. but separated when vju think that vou dA nnt; trebled its nrnfit. it SSS

either, bt'Vthrt is mereiy a minor, from refrigerators. This is won-jown a derby hat, commute, work that last year's profits jumped

iiimiun. my lugges! uvn. 15 hi ih. derfuJ'v saving on 'ne e""""nT.' in waa Street or the city or for
having seen or heard Liberace And think of all the poliuclans an advertising agency; that you
and Elvis. you .don't have to listen to! That do not eat yogurt or go wit the
. I alone makes the purchase of a TV fellow who do, that you have
H. is really amaslng what a set worthwhile, provided you don't never met Gayelord Hauser and

numner ot negative mnmpns a pjug ,t have no interest whatsoever in

from tat iS r.r"' C5W

tiow,ww i 10,000,000.


ance companies, in brief, had

vy mica.

on whom President Eisenho

luiuacu nauon-wiae attei
when, in his telecast from

r prdjsea tnraaon a

man wno cleans up fast

oi w U,e Wi3W,ooo the

aLTiunn c era? n...m

Hodge, and Hodge's impr!


According ot the "National

ernor Stratton nor the insuri
men tried to clean ud i J

Which Was a mstta. j 1

i I coma


"Inlliranxa man iL I

country have been appalled

tuuvu ui Illinois jnr
the "National Underwitir
fhnv hva 1pi. 41. .'.

;pi ueir opinion
themi vac Tt ...

would be done the cause of si

cguiauon io air me jjrty j,
from. Illinois . while insura

neoDie. fnr thoc nj

son. wmilH nnt Ulkl.

, uvi iiuuuc pupua
concernin th iiii-.:. vZr. I

o iixuiuis uep

it now that it has been develo
DV an ntltcina ni. m U

- ovutve. manv
nrnn L .... J. H

that they would like nothing 1
tr than In ... .. II

...rTr WOT ume commt i
about Mr. Barrett and Mr. 4

mi ui ura open.

"There is pracUcaUy nothing!
the Post-Dispatch articles l
ISn t knomn tn narl

surance man in Illinois and mi

"iwib across me country It 1
been a sort of open secret. 1

companies decided to play IS
the string and hope for the bp
i he bureau people were reluctl
to bring the case out in I
open . ."
Senator Kefauver has cut del
his smokmg. Now puffs six
arettes a day. He used to bt"i
TCTn1iV?! ' """"Leseue """"Leseue-united
united """"Leseue-united Latin American Citiz
representing Spanish Ameri.
citiezns m this country has pa
the word to its members to v
aeamst Vice President Nin
They don't like his record-on
nghts . Prime Minister Ne
has agreed to visit the Wis
House in December for his loS
delayed conference with Pnt

pent Eisenhower. If Rlsenhm

IS (letpatari in th.

... uic ctouus, lies
wiU spend more time talking 3

wiui lite, ii
Democrats win, he will trv

oerinade them to send Chesl

Duwies, ex-governor of Conne
cut, back as ambassador to Imj

nave no interest wnatsoever in ousinessmen ire gluttons
,Garbo, Prince Rainier, Aly Khsn,!forPun'!nment Tev also don't
x- or Elisabeth Taylor's rather spot-l'aUe.that they wort have clean

man can build up over a period

ot time, a nave never reaa vvari whu T think nf all the had box- nr F.lizahath Tv Wi rather .nt

and Peace" or the "Brothers Kar- m,tha loisv nlavs luiiv tv ivb artaira- An keep it clean

amazov or Mem Kampf or0id movies, ftirM," comfci, andjanders or admire the predigstedkP can.
"Das Kapital. For years 1 have cute commercials I have not seen spinach they serve you, don't go1. To "uustrate, the Bible Of the
avoided cricket matches as the and heard, I feel just like I was to college reunions or altend i"sur'"' industry, the "National
plague and dismiss from my pres- divorced from TlMah Bankhead. wrestling matches, do not smoke, Underwriter," has just made an




Fat Away

i r

a hult pound a tu wit tha

irwoaa aaataoa au
ha! NT. J. .1.

.'v i v wiuhi w
zweln. Absohitaijr aafa Aak roar

wnin lor niKiuuui ajM

ence people who discuss them.

A week in the country hasn't a a pipe, or regularly attend either
natch on lit. F!l Mnrncrn nr thp Ktnrlr (llnh

Now I know very well that Lib-1 'then life is fuU of such wonder-
erarp arrived in Lofldon with nine Tha eama annlias tn hnraac T ft Milan that T a ..... ....

, -. i ...... -rr'"" J- l "f" mm "i suit "uhcdi Lin
people, mcludmg his brother, his do not have to feed, saddle, should all he as hannv ac Hnn law flrm of six lnsuranoa Mn

mother, 50 suits and a spare can-bridle, or fall off my hatred. I are now. that they aren't kings I J0"510" couected exorbitant fees

amazing COnfeaainn Th. si r

twtp5!fp,tch """thed the fact

normiti j stratton of Illinois
permitted a system wharoh,

delabra, because 1 read it in the can sit for hours, hating horses any more.

lmpeccaoiy erroneous nnm n ana people tnat ta norses, and it
press. He arrived in a gold-thread- is as good as a play. Every time1 If all these aoodis wm't

ed jacket, riding a piano, or some-1 think I am not taking old Hard- enough to keep a man in a stnte
niAiilk an U U ( ak H LI' . IL

from out-of-state insurance com-

pa i i.e.-

Following, this, the "National
Underwriter" confessed that Tn

thinff it ii all verv well to read mout n4cklll8 or cubbing or of perpetual bliss, the cherry on!; t?J d own this for
thing, it is au very wen to reaa jump,ng over stickSi ffte, mrm twaA.e is m no a long time but were afraid to
about It, but I don t want to see it, Md relaxed and full of evil toward once, have I ever met the Duchess! "V10"1 "bout it.

or hear It.

nearly everything except me.

of Windsor, or Eisa Maxwell

'J&S'to'J eost less than
woo for an Insurance company to
register in any state of the 48
states to do business. But in Illi Illinois
nois Illinois it costs around $5,000, all be because
cause because of so-called "lepal fees"
paid to the brother of George
Barrett, the man Governor Strat Stratton
ton Stratton appointed commissioner of Il Illinois.
linois. Illinois. Commissioner Barret's
brother had raised a large
amount of money for Stratton

j campaign expenses so the lnsur-





that have been dried
on a dirty old wire, or
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If so, try hanging them
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and see how maeh cleaner
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ONLY $1.00
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) Sheaffers m
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vuy m i j

r--v "'""" I AvaiUUt at aU leadlai mm. f. Jw J ''""SSSSaoBB
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H&aH! I II The most Imitafe akycfe in the world t

iTter- -rTIZcZjk r 1 ASTOR'S BICCEST Archi-tll III Jit?? a 111;

'STf AQiTTm Itect's sketch shows Astor Pla, raw II III "aSSSh 7. STT-J fi! Ill

B. - iii M I BBBB1 I IIS n linn ill. M.... vl, B i. lib .f -PW V-ajSA. : . . a DUl III

aa aJ PAPaaaaaaC A' -Sill cupy a whole block on Park tiff H COntami WT "" """
WfmijSCiml SSSJ&tr&gri Jk ip r, j Radio Center
a shop-lined sunken garden, a ml A H mv Va.rpaPM WW II
4 Lif I I,, lir,,,hn. sub-basement garage for sev- Vai EM. M WiH U mo ctcli w eoMPtrra without a truaMty. I
' ' 111,1. H tjtjDS! eral hundred cars, resUuxanu u TTimff aalaMllf L AacMaa oa MPtto oaaa and OTNOHua V
and a major bank. SSS?' Wrfcty aaa OI I IUJ IM i !SSaaaa.aaaaiaaaaaaSatat.
II m
I .immm mm

Moscow Adopts New
Gel-Tough Policy
H-"STF '." E ;7 PANEL
With Satellites



M 4


aaaa v
V KBb Mnaaaaaaaaa1

Sketch above shows safety features incorporated in a proposed
automobile, four years in the planning. Engineered to protect
drjvers and passengers in event of even a 50-m.p.h. collision,
the design is a joint development of Cornell Aeronautical
Laboratory at Buffalo, N. Y., and Liberty Mutual Insurance Co.

auto jumped the center island of Detroit's Ford Expressway
and smashed into an oncoming car, Robert Cramer waits in
shattered front seat for the ambulance to arrive. A "safety
car" now in the planning stage might have minimized injuries
for which he is hospitalized fractures of skull, jaw and arm.

You'd Return
From A Crash
In This Auto
Fruit of four years' planning to
cut the nation's highway death tol!
is shown in the sketches above
and at right, showing safety fea features
tures features in a proposed six-passenger
automobile. Car's interior is free of
all objects against which passen passengers
gers passengers could be thrown and it is es estimated
timated estimated that occupants could sur sur-vice
vice sur-vice even a 50-m.p.h. head-on col collision.
lision. collision. All passengers would be
strapped in the bucket type
seafs which are arranged in un unconventional
conventional unconventional fashion, with one
back seat facing toward rear of
the vehicle. Driver would sit far
forward -and in the center of the
cockpit-like front passenger com compartment.
partment. compartment. The "safe" auto is a de development
velopment development of the Cornell Aeronau Aeronautical
tical Aeronautical Laboratory at Buffalo, N.
Y., in cooperation with the Liber Liberty
ty Liberty Mutual Insurance Co.


Charge d'Affaires in Panama,
Hanyee C H. Tang, It being
femored today on Ithe occasion
of the 45th Anniversary of the
proclamation of the Republic
of China.


DESIGN FOR AUTOMOTIVE SAFETY Fruit qf four years' planning to cut the natkm.
highway death toll is shown in this sketch of safety features in a proposed six-passenger auto-j
mobile. Car's interior is free of all objects against which passengers could be thrown and It
is estimated that occupants could survive even a 50-m.p.h. head-on collision. The "safe"!
auto is a development of the Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory at Buffalo, N Y., in cooperation
with the Liberty Mutual Insurance Co.

Lai IIhPi 1 1 11 Ii

aaaV Raaal SiHiBteSBaiaaaaaatBWi aaHa

rfffffffa BrfdMHaaak fffl
v-iaaaaVWaaal PSaalpBaaaaaam

. 1 i

Former E. German
Deputy Kastner
Flees To West

BERLIN, Oct. 10 (UP -West

, BfcKWIM, Oct. 9 (UP) West
i Berlin government sources dis

closed yesterday that one time
East German Deputy Premier
Hermann Kastner has fled to the

1 he 7D.vi9r.nlfr rToli it-tnrt

iin t'Hiii'r npippmn Qnn .... ....j

political asylum last week, the

aaiu. ne torn west tier
man authorities he feared he wa:

about to be arrested because of

ni ues to the West.

Authorities said Tie tnM fham

he fled because he had incurred

tne enmity of Walter Ulbright
first deputy premier and Com

mumst party leader. Kastner had

been one of East fiprmanv's oiohl

deputy premiers immediately af

ter worm war u.



1 i r



k For oil wotamy mrhxtt

"k Use n Indoor or out
Dries foil -1 to 2 hows
Rtody-mixtd for initont UM
iaty to apply
Guardia y Cia.
Justo Arosemens Ave.

Tel. 3-0025

ecne ri I THF TUNE Teen-agers crowd a record bar
REDS CALL I nt iut hv commumst-

set up at the Leipzig a,r 1"""a "en device provided
latest recordings of popular music.


Nelly, 2, keeps track of the
political underpinning of Min Min-nesotans
nesotans Min-nesotans at a polling place in
Minneapolis. Mother was cast casting
ing casting her vote in the Minnesota
state primary while Dickie
sonducted his survey.

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money can buy Advanced Custom-Made Hai oliae.

You'll be mighty glad you did.





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quick-frozen Birds Eye foods arc care carefully
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Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
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regardless of season.


You're welcome at your
' TEXACO Dealer

Stock The Best; Get some today t ostid d o o



LONDON, Oct. 10 (UP)-Reportj
from behind the Iron Cur;.-in ?id
today Moscow talk of a tougher

policy toward Russia s European
satellites reflects an army-hacked
hid for power by former Foreign
Minister V, M Molotov.
Informed sources cited the re recent
cent recent transfer of four Russian divi divisions
sions divisions to reinforce the Soviet gar garrison
rison garrison in Red Poland and a stern

I wrt-M'nu warniug 10 me iaLtimo
to "continue to look to Moscow

for deological guidance" as to tokens
kens tokens of the new Molotov line."

They said the former foreign

minister, chief survivor among the
late Premier Josef Stalin's

I annnintpp; is talrin? aHvantapp nt

growing belief that the Poznan
riots and other recent satellite un unrest
rest unrest is the direct result of Com Communist
munist Communist Party Chief N i k i t a S.
Khrushchev's "down with Stalin''
Particular concern was reported

among Red Army leaders, who

insist that Russia must maintain
firm control of the satellites be because
cause because of their importance as the
Soviet 'strategic front line."

Molotov wss one of the first tar

gets of the de-Stalinization cam

paign, which resulted in his dis

missal, as foreign minister and the

appointment of Dmitri T. Shepi
lov, a Khrushchev protege.

However, he retained his post

as deputy premier and his firm

stand against appeasement of the

satellite governments. The recent

satellite unrest is believed to have
strengthened his position.

Other harVslapp nnnnnnf nf

ivnmsncnev annougn not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily allien nf Mnlntnv i mmiA

to Include ex Premier Geo r gi

MaienKov, wno was deponed b y
the present Communist chief, and
Vice Premier U M. Kaganovich,

wno was own s Drother-in-law.

...should hovo Mftt'if by Pan

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PAGE root


jocial and Otlierwide
By Staffers

Box 134, Pc



Box 5037, JI,


Ji JI mmJ if uifLu mm Pvumm 3-0740 m 2-0741 Um4 9:00 mj 10 A.m. mlf.



lfVaSPWT jj ljki),lill


Polish Government Fires Officials
Involved In Pre-Uprising Disputes
POZNAN Poland. Oct.'io (UT'tial murder" of jecnrit
The Polish government today fired policeman during the nots admit,
three vice ministers from the ma- ted that there had beta police bru.
ehine Min;... ...w:.u wwc oru

, j uiuuauv Wllltll Wita tUiny.
involved in the disputes that: The three were santencMl t
M?ffirw? M(NEA- -,Ex' ' H9ht in the:" Powan "Pfi surprising light p.v:on rms
rlusively Your- N0lv It's Gary movie botinow." i1,.June- "t from 4 104?,
Cooper GARR COOPER? - e government promised a years. Maximum penalty under
Ukins a bubblebath in a movie. THIS IS IICLW; TOOD MRS m,.,r reorganization" of the law could have been death
2- S-. scrutu-,1 by six JONES: Robin Raymond w.n s-cM mJ!FtrJ- , I Posnan itself, teme until the
Japanese aollS in t rnmwlv scene a lelefilm .irnu -..-,r.t .n, ...j ine dismissals were announced ext....? -... j

- - . ,i-L.,, ii m.'ic . v.nvin...., utic i UIUUU C CQ an.
5?L 0,3 i? fl'M . -byL Lola war.;. "Uey said su J" second trial of Poinan peared to relax todav. Police oa-

fatk iiohcf ftr bKhMMK in this
tolumn thould be tsknlN4
typ -writttn lata md milled to
of tht ben Rumbers listed daily in
"(ill and Otherwise." or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the oMiee. Notices of
meeting cannot be accepted by

Mr. William Seymour
Will Review Book
For Naval Officers' Wives

Club will meet.on Tuesday,. jSCrW

16. at 12:00 at me eon AODne ui- a Movie Mar. Th nnidi ni Vi;'"i accused of shnotinir un a nnH v.

ficers' Club. FoUowing luncheon, .doubt, wiU be 'How to Slav Mar-i I he Wrtrei: Mala 1W. .Jpost during the June 2B-S0 Jehel. K, "1 Mwesl 111

oofiicers for the sixth month term ned to a Movie Star t'iiea Wmmm .:mu.-. k. .u-lion.

of office beginning "e; together again, as everyone !.'. nt fe numbers, on the The three officials were in the
will be elected. Mrs. vwiiiani oe- pected, for Dean Martin anri Jsrrv te'.nhone dial. ulfv ionf. r.. imuustrv which rpri.ivft a HpIooo.

mour of Fort Clayton will then Lewi, m a paramount fiim nextibr is Cre- icn CROGY." ho tion of workers from the big Zispo

" f T:n f ut "uul jusi assieneo a, '"a)"0- uiucunies 1 act use roraan oeiore me riots
nnlntprc n npr TPVICW 01 ONV hllHoot niimk., ,iVt:i h'.". A it nm. t .l .

. ;,::"" mi -in mimco.; ucu. ure woiKers leu uie mm

Martin and Lewis Stnrv i istrv pnsat.isfioH with th. ntii

D'.iab. Stov; and h u b b v assurnces that their grievances

i. Ti i '"tij paisi' ; 'invrj as ;iiti wuu,u u ngmeo. ine reneiuon

n. prooaoiy marry again. TheiLr-lars ls nox ou'cc bait film I0r bread and freedom" followed
man in hetr lit k. lcl.l.ner rnl iuwl k.., i Tho i

beau, Lewis Riley. ... if s a yearilid -vour or,,-'h waiting for u to day were: Enryk Kwiecinski, Wa-! Tampa breweries were drv todav


or ntrtDLiu ur i m:f iiiu. h. m.hv TUNllitl'J.

MISS JO ANNE 80RKELL stands under an ar ch Inscribed with her name at her Installation
as Worthy Advisor o;' the Pedro Miguel Assem bly No. 3 Rainbow for Girls, Saturday night.

with a spray bouquet before she
ascended to the dias, where she

v , .. received urana Honors

imiuiiuii navii vrxn iiauca ov ine v nines t narge a -Affairs,
Mr. H.itiyee C. H. Tang and Mrs. Tang to a recep.
tlon at the Chinese Embassy between p.m. and p m.
The affair will commemorate the 45th Proclamation of the
Republic of China.

Rainbow Installation
At Pedro Miguel
Miss Jo Anne Sorrel!, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Sor Sor-rell,
rell, Sor-rell, was installed in the office of
Worthy Advisor of Pedro Miguel
Assembly No. 3, Order of the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow for Girls, at Ancon Masonic
Temple. The impressive ceremony
of Installation was held Saturday,
at 7:30 p.m. The outgoing Worthy
Advisor, Miss Gayle Haseraanh
was Installing Worthy Advisor
and was assisted by Jo Anne's
mother. Mrs. Louise M. Sorrell,
Past Matron, who had the pleasure
of installing her daughter into the
office of Worthy Advisor. The oth other
er other Instating Officers were: Mar

shal, Mr. Nolan A. Bissell, Past
Patron; Chaplain, Miss S h a r e n
Hammond. Past Worthv Advisor

Recorder, Miss Sue Thomas, and

Fiarust, Mrs. Louise M. Swafford.
The officers entered the Assem Assembly
bly Assembly Room wearing white formats
and orchid wristlets. Miss Jo Anne
Sorrell, Worthy Advisor Elect,
eas escorted behind the Altar and
was installed bv her mother She

was then escorted by her father

10 a position in front of the Altar,
while her officers former! a mtarrl

of honor with a Rainbow Arch.
"Over the Rainbow" as the Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Advisor was escorted under
the Arrh. her nffipprs welnmorl

her in verse and presented her

Brewery Workers

In Tampa Strike

for Higher Pay

TAMPA. Oct. 10 (UP) Two big

'in- i. H'-aiy .vafcwsKi ani wianvsia'V! s eome iou worsers remained on

i iT "at ,,v George,! amnsKi. two other high officials 'striKe m a dispute over .ay in
iik a holt in the baud. Why. in the machine industry ministry ;e-ses sH lonrer vJrt.iinJ.
lift an TV spectacular um k.. nreuinnalv ww. i;..n,i tnr The strike was eatlerf Miu

PUUHCIS III lie vf.v
Dache's latest book, "Glamour.

bat Changed For Meeting Of
Atlantic Needlework
f..:tJ rlne.Ia.Meia.asi

A meeting of the chairmen off
Ik. AtUli.. MeerllpiinrL- (rllilrl

,ill Kn holH nn .Satorriav, Oct. 13 n.kkl. D- u.

at the Washington Hotel at 10 o Americana in Ram. j-. j- LaLU

clock instead of the hour that was Romans do thoto days-Tin.lj". n spectacular pays her' previously were ff-H for their1 The strike was called against
previously announced L The meet- they make movies. Sixteen i'" """ch movie." (previously were fired f5o r t..:.eir Southern Brewery and the Tampa
Srr-Erf TS ,ZrT,ck!d b.!rBut uay is the word for connection with the conditions that Florida Brewery!- members rf

.w r- bwisw m noar during "sc. curremry stamng in lea to tne revolt. i me manaTn-pnt- o-ca'.ni" r.r
the annual collection of new items i next .Ight month,. MTm I 'Pawnee," with three other films! America (AFL-CIO) who accused

oicioimngorimenanuiur u.e nj waitmg to be released. "Audi: Tne Boverament in its n-; the managements of breaking ofof
nual tea with the display of thel Robert O. Lewis' m., r 4u- guess," he lauffhs. r,. nouncement. eave no reason for ne ntiaiinnC a T .,

perfect girl for Liberace "she !2.?wn llms 1 should have done"!tne tnree latest dismissals nor for It was announced from Detroit

uceu iv oners, too, I icuigamiiiuou. monaay mat souuiern Brewer"
but he says, "At the last minute) here have been public charges had merged with International
I always get cold feet. I don't 8t the trials et th Poznan rebels Breweries. Inc.

to do just a western series I that tne state ws at least parti- A union spokesman said nicket

The NTeerllewnrlc flllild

exists for the purpose of assisting
the needy in Colon during the
rkt-ictmau knliilnv vacnn AH Of.

ficers and chairmen are urged to

attend this important meeting.

ine otneers are: M,rs itaui Her-

rero nrecirlent Mrs A 0 11 a t l n

Cedeno, first vice-president; Mrs.

Erroi Pmto, second vice-predident
Mrs. Robert Leigh, third vice-president:
Mrs. Walter Hunnicutt.

Treasurer; Mrs. Thelma Godwin

English secretary, and Miss Fin Fin-ita
ita Fin-ita Correa, Spanish, secretary.

Atlantic Region Local MO

the Atlantic region, Local 9000
AFlWSfiF. AFT. TTO mill rnn

duct their regular monthly Chap

ter Meeting, rrway night, at the
Rainbow City gymnasium, start starting
ing starting at 7:30 o'clock.
Favnrahle renort. on the r

cent conference held with Gov
W. Potter of the Canal Zone will

be tendered.

e, w AM
Shaped like a niann

Rossano BraHi told pals on the
Interlude" set that he under
stands Jean Simmons is all set to
play the Mary Martin role oppo
site him in the film version o

ouu.ii racmc. Rodgers and

nammerstem will

iij Ti "ii".ciu acnes
id li';e to mix up a variety of
roles something like Jane Wv Wv-man
man Wv-man does."

anai i

, WLU mane tne
flicker this spring on a South Sea L stripper calling
island with interiors slated for her??If Bndey Muiphy. No con-

my renon''o;e tor tne o-sf its lines are operating at the two
in which 53 persons were killed breweries here and thaf onl" a
and at least 3000 injured. ("security guard" remained in the
At fie tri' of nine ao '-ed to- plants to prevent spoilage,
els today, defense counsel M. Tro- The union's two-year work con-

ned hii! .,' "."". wim fara-1 uc "ccu allu reiurneo to are sceKing an hourlv wage in in-but
but in-but be .unvel'1ng of "The Search teir normal occupations because crease of 15 cents, viilch would
will be ,?r Murphy." Or maybe ? "e "very young and their raise pay at the lowest level to
im lUSt eettinn m el lnv .k.,i attitude was also HelermineH I". Tien i,., 1 ,i

tin U'lirw 1J., : . nPflinn rk n r t. :n t clinilU hn fitnnfl mm 1 a- a i i

jt.vw, oum auamonerl Hm! u wun rara-ifrv ucw uu iciuinea 10 are seeKmg an nouriy wage in

aiuKiiiK voiCft tnr R 2.U k... '"uuh unvciiinff nf "Tho iu?ir norma. occunaiinns tuvmc nroneo f ik ...

heves the warbling will

uuuoea in oy another singer

Sodden thought: Will the west western,
ern, western, "The Helliday Brand," in
which several Hallidays are
k Hied, he

Takes a HaHidav'T

Bogarf Recovering
From Serious
Throal Operation

ibpd condition! of H"ea--im for! vacation for emnfoves with eioht

which the state is 15argely co- years service.
! responsible." j Southern makes Silver Bar Beer.
I The prosecution at a preceding Tampa Florida makes Tropical
' trial of three men accused of the Beer and Ale.

There's nothing jitlrry about El
ns Preslev's fae I Li..

3 500 lettcrc tact ., : .- :L

Players a7VrhV: .,,;.-,n8 a''

mW... "PA K HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 10(TJP,

i otUUlO Will COStl ACtOf Hnmnhrav D.

"g""w I jkJJj LN Hf I aaH.i4&i Vj J flilgn VP
Matters of vital interest to the; j.H M vealed last night that he was re-

and a p "--1-."" juncning at; covering from an oDeratinn nn

.lauivuai wnen a Knhek u ;

workers will he Hisensserl

well blanced agenda will be ad

opted tor the evening.
All members and their families
of the Pan Canal Co.. Govern Government
ment Government and the Armed Forces are

cordially invited.

A atL babv


and your




Even when his teeth are comine.

ircra and baby need not lose any sleep because he
is hot and restless. Give him Ashton & Parsont,
Infanta Powdem They soothe swollen gums and

relieve wind in the stomach.

They help keep baby healthy
and happy and you
will have no worries.

Ashton & Parsons
Infants' Powders

The following nffirerc were in.

stalled. to. setye during this term;
Worthy Adviispr Jo Anne .Sorrell,
Worthy Associate Advisor, Garba Garba-ra
ra Garba-ra Elich. Charitv T.inrfa .Taenhi

Hope, Penny Pennington, Faith,

aue jviaDie, L,napiain, sniela Sm
der. Drill Leader, Helen Nit a
Love, Nancy Wedbster: Relieion

Danille Harned, Nature Sandre

oisnop; Immortality. Mickey
Walker, Fidelity, Diane Hoenge;
Patriotism. Carol v n T4nlos3rcfi

Service, Mary Stogely; Confiden

tial uoserver, Barbara Borgormi;
Outer Observer, Linda Sue G u n-

nmgnam; Musician, Joyce Her Herring;
ring; Herring; Choir Director, Beverly Phil
Jo Anne's first official act was
to have Mr. Douglas C. Schmidt
escorted to the East. She announc announced
ed announced that he had heen ehncen tn 1

dro Miguel Assembly's "Rainbow
Sweetheart" and ninnerl n.i.

bow Sweetheart Pin on his lapel.
Doug has the honor of being the
first Rainbow Sweetheart on the

The Rev. William W. Baldwin
was guest speaker for the evening
and spoke on "Love."
Jo Anne then escorted Gayle to
the "Bow" where each officer
greeted her with appropriate

words and presented her with ajMrs. Fox's abs

v ?fS ers representing, the Mrs. Veta Ha

'"""ww. itt tne open- iron oi t ern

ing and conclusion of this ceremo

ny, the Officers sang a song to

mm .ilk u. mm m

:3S ffi Mii JffWnSJ'JSKSS

George Liberace doing his ac vZ 1H.aiS0On4 Is he reBaln8 30
hout anir ewu. "V.8 ws acl pounds. Boitart has not mad. a

without any clothes on

Mario Lanza is faiiae

$25,000 deferred.

tast ana gave uayle guts from

ner umcers, a nainoow mg and

a uom cross.

Mr. Charles J Sorrell annrru.1,.

ed the East, and presented Jj 6 NOT IN TBF rirnT.
Anne with a Block anri r....i!ui..1..f. .1f1 SCRIPT: One

which ... he."" irj-Cr .n ""rwo ,w W to another

.. ...... .... iwvu I il all 1U
bers of her family by her fath

pounds. Bogart has not made a

yiLuuic im- aDoui a year.
"The onsratinn A

killed me," Bogant said. was

o and I'm still
tkev rrrtt all nT

shaving his near-six-figure movie m lignancv In a two-inch
salary. He turned down an offer pi.ece they cut out of my so so-to
to so-to do a film for tesorto e.k .w:Phagus."

ougan, iuia me unitea press
he had taken X -rav treatments

prior to the operation. He said

ne sunerea great pain as a re-

iij, uie umcers saug a song ioj mario Lanza is t a k i n a hi ujjsiauun
Gayle after which JAnne pre-i trainer, Terry RoMnso tMmeikilled me" Bo8ai1t
sented Gayle with heif Past Wor-lfor the "Be S T2ihtfr ia rough go
thy Advisor's Pin. ThT Worthy As-make oon Wefte, snrn0t ln shaPe-
sociate Advhior anoraaehed t h i ch.,,;.- vi. "7!?. Bnt!thp mii.,n. ..

Dont warry about H. You hava:sult of "tremendous" jolts of X-
- ... I l'Q Ar4aM.lla.

- ijr KLcaLUlCIl'uS,
Mrs. Leah Greene, Worthy Miln!i'fj5Sa2,act2 saiia doc doc-of
of doc-of Orchid Chapter No l Mrs a1Vifd him .that the best
Billy Hatchett, Master Councilor! pres"l?tlon was to spend
of Pacific Chapter Order of De-'mucn tlme as possible aboard my
VIM... A l. J I VOCht tthe fiantana Dlirarl ..11

...via.v anu iui. euu ivirs. JOnn-f wu&o. oju

er when he was installel as Mas Master
ter Master of Chagres Lodge; her mother
when she was installed as Worthy
Matron of Orchid Chapter and her
brother, Harold, when he was in

stalled as Master Councilor of Pa-!M'ay and Mr. and Mrs. J o h n!t cul' "ie &aniana. HOgart sail
eifie Chanter OM. .f r um... Srhimirll ninni, ..f 41... d.:-i hp snPtlds foilr dflve a week a

lui... c.ii v: ...ik..i ihnnrrl the aeht risen, th. u.

.11, ( I ,11 Mill IIIIMi l fl !1,T nSl . v..v VWWj, UVaUlK tilC IJC- nMMWMMWWWHIHMIHH

ents who were seated, in the East! .Mr- Gertld. Tox presented the "ef..f hl.s wife, Lauren Bacall I Wrnaef Vn,m rtB.mi,.r,...,,ii.i mA..uZ

.. U1e ouier uisunsuisneo guests; if"" meir service Bars which Vc. WICU w,e uwlr into tinelllshf1, American scientist nr VnlT.-hr."m

tne advice. r a . .... .-""; i.,.


1H aH
m 1

.iiu me wurei uiauiiKuiMiru guests ; ftu,a jwi lueu ocivice tsars wmcn
lire Tic. C,.M. T hn h.l J. : t

,..i-i uancj, ouiiiciiie lruu-i couicu uunnif me nasi
t-u nf th. n,.J- k. Tk-i-u-... ttorm T .,J1. I . V

v. uie uiua vi iur namuow .jui o 1. u 13 s ano
for Girls on the Canal Zone; Mis? Ann Fields received their "Pot of

uiane .1 .-icons, wormy Advisor of uora-
Balboa Assembly No. 1; Miss All of the guests in the East and
Khirlev Wn.t k. .. A J..: ifleieral Irinnt, i .

, a F "vlur kuvisori -'-. iitnu3, i:.icnuea good
of Cristobal Assembly No. 3: Mr5.wlsn to the new Worthy Advisor
Melba Fox, Mother Advisor of Pe-and her officers for a most sue sue-dro
dro sue-dro Miguel Assembly No. 3; Mrs. ssful term. Jo Anne thanked all
ITarri.t trli.k ...k. ,..;ti ... Kn k.J t ..

Harriet Elich

Mother Aeisor fo

for the rest of

will act as

jer Assembly
wear, durinn

in the States-

it. Worthv Ma.

Chapter No. 4;


f flR ItaaH'


rw nnrsler hull., n v

.. vwi, rraitn
me. one vegetable, salad
hwtd and butter

W smothered onion, ne

horseradish pstrfalt and
French fries, vegetable
salad, bread and butter

the advice.

Bogart had been reported ill
for some time and friends said
that he had undergone an op operation.
eration. operation. He, however, had re refused
fused refused earlier to confirm or deny
the reports.

Marine Who Struck

uuf,ujoiu,u niu.iivou mrSVHWOV.' ui VUlWllCr X19.0 UCCU JJCIUtl"
and president of Abbott Labora-ally responsible for many life-
tnriec will o r r in. tht. otiantnt, : en utn. J....U..J i.. ik.

w..wu, "... ...v m. ...uillK lllln U1UKS klCVCiUCU UJT nil"
with his charming wife for a bott Laboratories over the years,
short visit in Panama. One of his earliest developments

ui. voiwuer is wen Known m i was rentotnai eodlum, the in-

the scientific and medical fields.

not only in Panama, but

throughout the world1. A distin distinguished
guished distinguished research chemist. Dr.
Volwiler. has won- numerous

flWarrlfi in hnth flelri.

- ... uw.a invu iiviuo.
Among his recent awards are

traver.ous anesthetic which haa

brought painless surgery
throughout the world; he di directed
rected directed Abbott's pioneer work in
the field of radioactive isotopes,
whereby atomic energy is being
used in medical diagnosis and
treatment. Other widely known
health nrenarat.inna which have

been developed and marketed
mirier his riirnrHnn are n.mhii.

I - M.V 11V1UUU-

PARRIS ISLAND sr fief m Dr- vo'wlier, a member of the tal. a sedative; Pantomicina, an
JP)-A specW court ? martial for 20ard.0f D!,ectrs of the U. S. antibiotic; Selsun, a preparation

- - an
woo had a Dart in makino th.

ning such an outstanding one for
The Assembly Room was decor,
ated with silver sprayed ferns
flowers and whit. Cnr.t hi.r,.m.

, - "i Miuaauiua.
Over the chair of the Worthy Ad
Visor Was a White Rainhn,,- ,..ilh

I. . L. -T. j .... r

. ... j-.,. in, r viK'w i (Tjp j .a secjai .mirf martial fnr Dualu ul "'l"ors oi me u. a. anuoiuuc, oeisun, a mepRrauoi
ing the Installation refreshments; rjpl William F bX of Frie Pa i Committe ; tle Wor' Medical for treatment of common dan

p....'. I Cu-..L Among his recent awards are
tveCiUIT In JlOITIQCn are the 1954 Chemical Industry
r award, and the 19S5 Industrial

rates I rial mad.' .Research Institute Award.

- .

were served in a heantifnllv

aiea uanquet Hail, Where a socia

ncur was en.ioved bv aall.
. Jo Anne had the honor of serv serving
ing serving as a Supreme Officer at th
Supreme Assembly held In San
Antonio Texas this summer. She
is now a Freshman at the Canal
Zone Junior College.

druff; Tridione, for petit mal

Visit our display during Sewing Week and
win a NEW YORKER Sewing Machine in
Central Ave. & 21st E. Street

charged with striking a recruit in fiSafVTS K
the stomach will heoin TPrtdav it iaent or uie American Drug
.maCn' r1 PSUl Fndaj, Manufacturers Anefot.1n tnr

wa. announced todav itt n. i 1 i!
Bille is charseri with maitr...t 1956- He is also a rnernber of
walk O bv strikine him in tr,erustry' ,and the National Fund

ac,:!'e w say sir. inh.m,.0, a,.tw ,. ...i auk.; t .V.

dav after the Vn hSdMt fnr tlonal vTn Foundation, anditories International Companf
a hernia emm'ion for'the American Foundation ofihere in Panama.

epilepsy; ana Dayamineral, a
potent combination of vitamins
and minerals for nutritional de deficiencies.
ficiencies. deficiencies. While, in Panama, Dr. Volwiler
will visit Mr. J. L. Surgeon, Gen-

have a refreshing smoke...



I w.w jvcriu ji

... nuitin in trains of para
aurpinn the preferred standard of accu accurate
rate accurate dosago measure. Children like ita
t j avor. Accept no nbatitiit

it St. Jot-ph Aspirin For Children.








ke Salem


.. .




PAGE pro
Social and Otk

fnsign And Mrs. W. A. Ling
Anmunce Birth Of Son
Ensign and Mrs. William .A.
Lang are the proud parents of a
baby boy born Oct. 8 at Lexington
Park, Md. He is being christened
Walter Joseph.
Maternal grandparents are Mr
and Mrs. J. Cole, formerly of the
Canal Zone. Paternal grandpar grandparents
ents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. T. Dee of
Diablo Heights.
Miss Rima Ripoll Mak. Dtan'a
... . ft. rilnm

LIST f. mmij --"--
Named to the Dean's List at the
end of the second semeter of tbe
school year 1955-1956 at Saint Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's College. Notre Dame, Ind., is
Rima Ripoll of the Republic of
Panama. t.
MissRipoR,..cjhomo" t the

college, is me anugmci
6 i.i j. pinnil Panama

Mrs. omtbuw ..-j.", ----She
earned a 3.0 average ton the

Mr. And Mrs winter Collin
Move to Paitill ...

Mr. ana mis. -announce
that they have changed

their resmence. mcj
from Balboa to No. 6, .13th Street,
Cristobal Women's Club

Holds opening

in U18Wlui -..
held its opening mefmg oi&e
1956-1957 club year last Wednes

day, at ine neu uw


Mrs. Arthur Logan, president,

conauciea uic :"rr"'
. after which she introduced t h e
i t ih. rinh Mrs. J.

new meiDucia -----F.
Meehan presented each one
with an orchid corsage.
The following new members
were introduced: Mesdames Ju Julius
lius Julius Dietz, Charles L. Green, Earl
Dyer, H. J. Donaldson, J. C Bob Bob-.rfn;
.rfn; Bob-.rfn; w. C Laurie.. E. C. Ste-

o... cmiih Arthur Wilder.

Darwin Grier, Daniel Zitiman,

Richard r a r k e r, nay 'J

George Mitcneii ana w.
t -u.rtollsnH nrl Mrs

Mrs. Ij. r. wnw -
C. J, fienis were mtroduced as re

instated memners.

tvi t mUh skppls a member

who is leaving soon to make her
home-in the States, was presented
with a Farewell Corsage.
Mr. Norman Slade, the well well-known
known well-known pianist, chose as his selec;
tion the lovely "Woodland Suite
by MacDowell. Before playing it
he give a short description of the
music, and gave the titles of the
various sketches that make up the
rolonel Leroy Glodell, Guest

SDeaket. seve a very interesting


he had bade himself.

He also demon siraiea uie wj
they" are used and played several
tape recordings made by the -mous
Mrs. S. J. Guest was Chairman
of the Tea and had decorated the
. ?r j ,ith hpantlfll

UDies anu ivuuu r
flowers from her garden. She also
. . j ... .liu nnrsaees

lasnioneu ut
given to thenew members.

She was assiswsu j -----mittee:
the Mesdames G. Mor-

land wm. t-'.uw. ;;
Wynne? E.S. Warn, R.Theriault
E. Tatelman. W. McNamee J

Leacn, j. eiBu";c'.'"' "I'
W Haoly, V. L. Morris, B. Nor Norman
man Norman 7. Cook. J. Correa, R. Fort
J Dietz, G. S. Zimmerman and
G. A. Tully.
Members were reminded of the
Dessert Card Party to be given
by the Club on Tuesday, Oct. 23, in
the Red Cross rooms in Cristobal
There wUl be table prizes add
door prizes.
Daniel Ericourt Will Give
Chopin Recital
Daniel Ericourt, the well known
pianist, will give an all Chopin re recital
cital recital at the National Theatre,
Tuesday, Oct. 1 at 8:15 p.m.
Gitun Country Store

The Gatun Country Store will

have a Grand opening aaie on
one day only-Oct. 19, beginning
f K n m at rh r.atnn Civir Coun

cil Huts. Here's that opportunity

ty tuiv anmetkin "different.

A enorial feature will he the

Pennsylvania Dutch Garden. A

large selection ot African vioieis
in all colors including single dou double
ble double and ruffled varieties will be
featured. In addition there will be
an unusually large variety of
nlants inMnriintr Geraniums. Chi

nese Grass, Costa Rican ferns,

several varieties of Begonias in including
cluding including the "Pal Tree" begonia
and many others. A limited num number
ber number of hanging baskets will also
be placed on isale. All of these
clonic nnttpH in beautifully

hand painted pots with motifs in

colors to suit every lasie ana are
designed to futher beautify your-
, ft. L 1 A i

nome. umy me imesi piams pui,
soil and fertilizer have been used.

The Pnnntrv Store is also featur

ing a Sugar and Spice booth, a
real "novelty" booth, an attic
treasure counter, a sDecial 5 cents

to $1.00 booth where children will

be able to do some ot tneir Lnrisi-

mas Shopping for their Mom and
Dads:- and a cracker barrel for

the young fry.

Hot Dogs, homemade pies,
cakes, and coffee will be served
and lots of tables and chairs will

be available for those who like to
sit, sip, and chat. The women of
the Gatun Union Church Ausiliary

cordially invite everyone to attend
this Grand Opening Day sale.
Ecuadorian Dances
Tauaht To IAWC Members

Senora Eugenia de Moscos will
teach Ecuadorian dances every

Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Hotel
Tivoli. The classes will start with
tomorrow's lesson. All members

are invited.
Curundu Teacher
Training Class
On Monday evvening in the Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Protestant Church 41 Sun Sunday
day Sunday School teachers met for their
second class of a twelve week se series
ries series in a Teacher's Training Class.
The class has been studying prob problems,
lems, problems, methods, and materials used
in the work of teaching in the Sun Sunday
day Sunday School. In this session the In Inspiration
spiration Inspiration of the Bible was studied

and its authority for today s teaah teaah-ing
ing teaah-ing in Christian churches.
A filmstrip published by the
Moody Bible Institute on "The
Teacher" was also shown during

the last our of the class and dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. Those present- last night were:
Mr. and Mrs. John R, Gough, Mrs.
Jean Atkinson, Betty Jo Opry,
Mrs. Otis Baron, Julia J. Holmes,
Julia Tribble, Major and Mrs. H.
W. Von Nessen, Loise Leidig, Syl Sylvia'
via' Sylvia' Scandritt, Marilou J or don.

Lynn Baaun, Pauline Braun. Jim

E. G. Fifer, Mrs. F, B: Simmons,
Mrs. Edward Mack, Mrs. William
R. Stone Mrs. Thomas L. Mc-

Minn, Mrs. Mize Johnson, Mrs.
Celia N. Miller, Mrs. John L
Blackwell, Mrs. Marion J, Schoen Schoen-felt,
felt, Schoen-felt, Chaplain and Mrs. Merritt
Dayton, Mrs, V. M. Dixon, Ann
Houston, Minnie F. Henne. Marie
McCoy, Robert McCoy, SFC Rob Robert
ert Robert Ryals, Mr. and Mrs. P. L.
Steers, SP1 and Mrs. Urbin L.
Johnson, Mrs. Sylvia S. Kietz Kietz-man,
man, Kietz-man, Virgil Worsham.
The instructor for these sessions
is, the pastor of the Curundu Pro Protestant
testant Protestant Church, Rev. Milton K.
Leidig. The class meets from 7:00
to 9:00 p.m. each Monday evening
in the church. These meetings are
open to the public, especially all
Sunday School teachers and workers.

AWARD CEREMONY Lt. Col. Robert Johnson (left), executive officer, Engineer Section,
USARC ARIB, and Daniel W. Caf f rey and Sam uel Meade are shown after the latter twp man
were honored recently at a suggestion award ceremony held in the Engineers' Office, Fort
Ciayton. Both Caff rey and Meade were presented with checks and suggestion award cer certificates
tificates certificates for their suggestions which have been adopted for use by the Department of the
Army. They are civilian employes of the Engineer Section, Fort Clayton.
(U.S. Army Photo)




NEA Food and Markets Editor

We just had dinner in the Play Playhouse
house Playhouse Room of the Falmouth Play

house on Cape Cod.
Leonard Suttles, the manager,
presented a large crystal bowl
filled with beautiful fresh fruit.
In the bowl he bad arranged
first a layer of orange sections,
then a layer of grapefruit; on top
of the grapefruit a layer of blue

berries, On top of that a layer of

fresh pineapple and finally a lay

er of Cape Cod's famous straw

berries. It was like eating with
chairs in terra cotta and wa

ter green, tablecloths in yellow
mist, looks out on Lake Coonames-

sett and The Treadway Inn's roll

ing golf course. The buffet is sump sumptuousgreat
tuousgreat sumptuousgreat dishes of cold duck,

cut in sections, Swedish meat

balls, lobster Newburgh, clam frit
ters. Hungarian goulash and chick

en caccia tore and many other

We piled our warm crisp French
rolls with a cheese spread invent invented
ed invented by the chef.

He makes a huge mound of
roquefort and cream cheese spiked

with minced onion, worcestersnire,
a little cream and delicate spices.

Over this he spreads a thin coat coating
ing coating of softened cream cheese which
is decorated with cheese scrolls
and flowers.

Before the curtain went up on

Donald Cook m "The Golden gg

we had time for fresh strawberry
shortcake. On the buffet were

small hot baking powder biscuits,

bowls of slightly crushed straw

berries and whipped cream.

Increase Height 3 to 6 Inches
with our brand Nw Course.
Suitable for both sexes. Re Results
sults Results guaranteed or fee re refunded
funded refunded in full. Please remit
$4.25 (U.S.A.) by Bank Draft,
made payable in India, or
America or by Traveller's
Address-Activities (D .)
Klngsway, Delhi-9, India.

BL Get if now

Germ-Fighting Toothbrush

Reaches yon Surgically
Sterile I
Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for op to 4
months in use!
Inhibit! or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold to itl

It's the

Dr. West's

Miracle-Tuft 59


Sales Chief Admits
Sending Telegrams

Without Authority


The sales manager of a Boston

insurance company admitted to today
day today that he sent unauthorized tele telegrams
grams telegrams urging both Massachusetts
senators to vote against an
amendment liberalizing the so social
cial social security law.
Albert H. Stoddard, sales mana-

cer for the Jack C. O'Conner In

surance Co., told the special
Senate Lobbying Committee he
used the names of some of his
agents on the telegrams without
getting their permission. Three of
the agents testified that they had

not authorized the messages.
Committee chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark) said Congress
should act to prevent unauthorized
telegrams. He colled the pracitce
an "imposition" on Congress. He
said members connot evaluate
such messages "when it develops
that some are not authorized."
Stoddard assumed "full respon responsibility"
sibility" responsibility" for 80 telegrams to Sens.
Leverett Saftonstall (R-Mass) and
John F. Kennedy (D-Mass) urging

them to vote against an amend

ment to lower tne sonai security
retirement age for totally disabled
workers to 50.
Saltonstall voted against the
amendment, Kennedy for It. The
Senate passed it 47 to 45 and
President Eisenhower later signed
it into law. It becomes effective
next July.
At previous hearings, the special
committee heard testimony that
oil company officials also sent un
authorized telegrams to members
of Congress urging passage of a
since-vetoed bill to exempt natural
gas producers from direct federal

MCTJieiian SIU m nraiium.
has a "duty to expose these prac practices"
tices" practices" so that the "privileges of
Congress shall not be imposed up upon."
on." upon." He said the practice of send sending
ing sending unauthorized telegrams gives
a "false impression" of public
sentiment to Congress and "might

StoddardS said the O'Conner
Daid 1179.30 for the tele

grams. He said he assumes the;
cost was written off as a "normal
business expense" for income tax
purposes. As such, it is deductible

WAVING HIGH After his arrival in Providence, R.I., Dem Dem-ocratic
ocratic Dem-ocratic Presidential nominee Adlai Stevenson Is shown ac acknowledging
knowledging acknowledging cheers from a hotel balcony. The hole in tho
large shoe sign has a "Walking with Adlai" message.

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Central Ave. & 21it E. Street





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Tels. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142

Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20

Shown here with Rosemaria
Trifore in one of hit recent
public appearances is Jack
Riggio of Albrook, who will
be Master of Ceremonies at
the Annual Columbus Day
Ball, which will be held at
the Hotel El Panama, Friday.

SBH Mas' J 9

I -I ra v!Bf' 1 II
H I IH li ift A f

rnwrD ATM! ATinMC lU nonCD Jo Ann Sorre" conrulat by her friends at her installation as
lUNuKAiULAI IUNj IN UKUCK Worthy Advisor of the Pedro Miguel Assembly No. 3 Order of the
Rainbow for Girls which took place Saturday. From left to right Louise Sorrell, Barbara Thrift, Jo Ann SorrsH
Schmidt and Mickey Lavelle.

DAIMRHU ACCirCDC w'cers instaIed t0 Mrv in tne Podro Miguel Assembly No. 3 Order of the Rain Rain-KAiNdUW
KAiNdUW Rain-KAiNdUW UrrKcKj bow for girls are shown in this group. They are the Mittes Jo Ann Sorrell, Barbara
Elich, Linda Jacobs, Penny Pennington, Sue Mable, Shiela Snider, Helen Nita, Nancy Webster, Danille Harned,
Sandre Bishop, Mickey Walker, Diane Hoenke, Carolyn Holgerson, Mary Stokely, Barbara Bongorini, Linda Sua
Cunningham, Joyce Herring and Beverly Phillips.



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BCTTV DCUT7 1AIITU hAIMTlUr MIMIC Mrs. Betty Bentz Show with students in her Painting Class at
DtMT DtfMU WIIM PAINIINVJ PUPIL the YMCA Studio. Pictured are, left to right, Mesdames Bentz,
Emily Johnson, Adelaide Fidanque, Ross Uribe, Marjoris Burgeon, Edna Howerth, and seated Maxine Kilson.
As a member of the Exhibition Committee ef the Canal Zone Art League, Mrs. Bentz will be at the Hotel
.Tivoli Oct. 26 and 27 from 5:30 to 8:00 p.m., to receive entries for the annual Art Exhibition. This' year Show

will open Nov. 4, and run through 18.

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NEW PC EMPLOYES A few of the 100 or more recnt'y ducted employes of the Canal organization who

rrr iiin klAIIC attended an informal gathering at the Tivoh Guest House Fern Room are shown
5 ViAWAL InUVIC above prior to witnessing a selection of special motion pictures about the Panama
Canal. They were greeted by Governor W. E. Potter and Edward A. Doolan, Personnel Director. . -v

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OFFICERS OF FT. GULICK After ,ntallt'n ceremonies of the new officers to the Fort Gulick Officers'
WIVPQ riHR Wives Club Saturday night the group gathered together for their first of-
Vf IV tj LLLD ficial picture. The club president, Mrs. Erline Dials, holding the gavel, is
shown flanked by (standing left to right) Mrs. Julio Glocovcsan, Mrs. Leanne Hitlbush and Mrs. Ellen Wilson.
Seated, left to right) are Mrs. Janet Valdea, Mrs. Edith Evans and Mrs. Frances McCaffrey.(U. S. Army Photo)

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Plates Before 80 Now 20
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Newcombe, Kucks Starters In Today's Big One
All Even At Three Apiece,
There'll Be No Tomorrow

fact nan


BROOKLYN, Oct. 10 (UP) Don Newcombe
and Johnny Kucks are two for the rnoney today
when the 1956 World Series "opens and closes in
one" at Ebbets Field.

All even with three victories
each, the world champion Brook -i.rn
rw,Hrs and the New York
Yankees have reached the point
where there is no tomorrow, iw
win or else and to the victor
Ad the spoils, in this case about
1 1,500 each compared wfth an
lumated $6,000 losing share
The Broadway "line" rated the
ejVie at even money, with the
Yaifcees at 11-10 favorite if Ca Casey
sey Casey Stengel changes his mind
.overnight and sends 19-game
winner Whitey Ford, 1-1 in this
Series, again&u Newcombe. Sten Sten-gl
gl Sten-gl said it would be Kucks, but
he added, "Unless I change my
There was some speculation
that perfect-game pitcher Don
Larsen might be a surprise start starter
er starter for the Yankees on the theo theory
ry theory ithat a fellow who worked one
miracle might work another
But the idea drew littp support
from Stengel, who indicated
that the 27-year-old wonder boy
would be his No. l bullpen man
and won't sUrt under any con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Bolh managers said they
would string along with the
lineups that have placed the
last three games. It figured 'n
Walt Alston's case but even
Casey's olayers will be surprised
If he doesn't come up with a
new batting order overnight.
These two totally different
managers had a lot riding on
this one game in prestige. For
Alston, a Dodger victory would
make him the man who gave
Brooklyn two straight world
champions. For Stengel, a Yan Yankee
kee Yankee victory would mark a sixth
Series title in seven tries. The
vnemotional Alston probably will
take in a movie tonight if his
Dodgers win but old Casey will
dance with his strawberry
blonde, Edna, far into the wee
hours if th( Yankees do it for
NewcombeV the gigantic, 240 240-pound
pound 240-pound rlght-hAnder who won 27
same for the Dodgers in the
1956 National League campaign
end has a remarkable 47-12 two two-year
year two-year winning record, is th cen central
tral central figure of the baseball dra drama
ma drama about to unfold. For all his
Rccnmnllshments and thev pre
many this is a man plagued by
past failures to win "that one
real big tone which the whole
woHd is watching."
Four times he has started a a-painst
painst a-painst the Yankees in World Se Seres
res Seres competition dating back to
199 when Ttwnmv Henrich's
ninth-Inning homer beat him, 1 1-0.
0. 1-0. and four times he has been
t'rned away from the shining
objective of his career. He has
be:n spe'o'.fd with three defeats
and escaped a fourth loss in last
Friday's second game only be because
cause because the Dodarers overcame a
6-0 deficit to win, 13-R, with the
greets rally in 27 years of
Wrld Series history.
No one understands the situa situation
tion situation more than Newcombe.
'I want to win Mi's game
iore than I've ever wanted to
do anything In my life," he
saM yesterday when Alston
nominated him for the big
start. If I don't win it, it
won't be for lack of trying.''
.Behind Newcombe, in the

j V LAST DAY! H.7S 0.40 Il2:45, 2:12, 4:28, 6:44, 9:00 V
t & 2:58, 4:49, 6:42. 8:49 p.m. I 0.75 0.40 4



I f -noar; Scope1


bullpen, is Don Bessenlt, Alston
says he is "in fine shape." He
says Bessent, second-game win winner
ner winner and low-ball specialist, is
"the No. 1 guy" and adds that
Ed Roebuck and Clem Labine,
the latter yesterday s 10-inning,
1-0 victory, "are also available."
Sal Maglie, the 39-year-old
clutch hero of so many, battles,
is a possibility but Alston said
"it's extremely doubtful that he
can see action."
In Kucks, Stengel is. stiartine a
22-year-old right-hander who
two springs ago Was a "nobody"
in the Yankees' annual spring
rookie camp. He caught Sten Stengel's
gel's Stengel's eye, however, and moved
up onto the Yankee staff. Fol Following
lowing Following a so-so 8-7 1955 cam campaign
paign campaign he suddenly blossomed
into a star this year and finish finished
ed finished ithe season with an 18-9 rec record.
ord. record. His stock in trade is a natural
sinker. ball, Which he doesn't
know, himself, how he throws.
For about two thirds of the 1956
season he was the Yankees' most
effective pfceher but he was in ineffective
effective ineffective in September and has
seen action in this series in re relief
lief relief only twice. Both times he
was hit hard by the Dodgers..
Backing him up in the bullpen
will be no-hit hero Larsen, low-faai-ba!l
pitcher Bob Turley, yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's 11-strikeout loser, will
also be on hand for a short re
lief assignment if necessary.
it's a lone time since the Yan
kees haven't been favored to. win
the odd eame of a seven-eame
Series and the reason is simple
'they're playing at Ebbets
The Dodeers won all three
games against the Yankees at
Ebbets Field last year and they
have swept em three straight
there (this year. As has been said
so often before in this Series,
the most obvious fact of the
classic is that the Yankees look
like th better team at Yankee
aumium ana tne Dodgers look
like the better team at Ebbets
The Yankees, of course, could
point to the fact that the Series
is following the pattern of the
1955 classic. Then, each team
won at home, until the final
ame of the Series wherl the
Dodgers clinched at the Stadium
on Johnnv Podres' 2-n victory.
Tf the pattern follows, the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees fee! thev should clinch at
Ebbets Field today.
Stengel debated until the
last moment yesterday before
he chose Turley to start over
'Kucks and the burly right right-hand
hand right-hand d Speedballer didn't dls dls-apnofnt
apnofnt dls-apnofnt him.
Workin-r with the "no-windup
windup" that Larsen used in
Mondays date with immortali immortality,
ty, immortality, Turley struck out 11 batters
and dueled on a scoreless basis
wi;h L"bine for nine full in innings.
nings. innings. Turley was an over-powering
fast ball pchr-f?ster
than Larsen was in his perfrct
game but Lab'iie's low-breaking
stuff proved a match for
In the final analysis.'the game
turned on Stengel's refusal to IK
the right-handed Turley pitch to
the left-handed, long-ball hit hitting
ting hitting Duke Snider with the re result
sult result in the balance. In the
Lp:; B??ER
5 w S JV 3?


The Lucky Strike bowling
tteam held first place for the
second week In the Major Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling League last week by taking
three games and pinfall from
the Summit Hills Golf Club
team. Woodcock knocked out a
fine 627 with games of 203, 235
and 189 to lead his team, me
Max R. Stempel insurancemen
and the RC-NEHI split four
points, while El Rancho Garden
took three from Seymour Agen Agency.
cy. Agency. The Homa tllesetters drop dropped
ped dropped three to the Fuerza y Luz
team. Nunes of Seymour had
high series for the evening wi'ih
games of 258, 176 and 233 for
Scores of the matches are:
Lyons .... 159 187 186 532
Luttenberger 160 159 189 508
Charters ... 166 178 181 525
Kaelin ... 168 204 159 531
Almeda . 171 235 193 599
824 963 908 2695
Max R. Stempel and Sons
Wilber . 179 150 182 511
Klumpp . 166 175 191 532
Pilachowski 152 162 172 486
Bowers ... 211 178 179 568
Coffey ... 182 190 194 566
890 855 918 2663
El Rancho Gardjen
175 19.8 214 587
Boyer .
. 200 203 171 574
. 150 203 191 544
. 225 166 168 557
. 167 182 164 573
917 952 906 2775
Seymour Agency
Kunkel ... 200 188 194 582
Ubben .
Bates .
Nunes .
205 174 166 545
147- 149 168 464
258 176 233 667
212 183 168 563
1022 870 929 2821 I
Lucky Strike
LaMaesitra 203 182 161 546
McElroy ... 178 181 208 567
Minor .... 157 171 168 496
Woodcock . 203 235 189 027
Best .... 172 157 142 471
913 926 868 2707
Summit Hills Golf Club
Jamison ... 179 192 181 552
Toland ... 160 171 176 507
Wheeler . 180 175 143 478
Bowen . 190 179 170 539
Colbert ... 130 199 176 505
819 916 846 2681
H. I. Homa Co.
Rogers ... 147 182 169 493
Pahl .... 147 205 167 519
Banks ... 181 193 162 516
Lowande . 182 166 190 53 i
Balcer ... 165 181 193 539
02 927 881 2610
Fuerza y Luz
Easter ... 223 196 201 620
Fistonich . 153 182 186 521
Allen .... 178 153 151 482
Wlnquist . 175 187 189 551
(Blind) ... 162 162 162 486
891 880 889 2660
The present standings of the
teasm after five weeks:
Team Won LosyPct.
Lucky Strike 15 5 .750
Seymour Agency . 12 8 .600
RC Nehi 12 i .800
Stempel and Sons 10 l'O .500
Summit Hills Club 8 12 .400
H. I. Homa Con . 8 12 .400
eighth, Stengel ordered Turley
to walk Snider with Labine rep representing
resenting representing the winning run on
second base and he got out of it
when Robinson popped to third third-baseman
baseman third-baseman Andy Carey.
Casey faced the same situa situation,
tion, situation, strategically, In the 10th
when Junior Gilliam waiked
with one out and pee We Reese
bunted him along to second.
Once again, snider was pur purposely
posely purposely passed but this time Rob Robinson
inson Robinson rifled a liner to left field
which eluded Enos Slaughter's
grasp and sent Gilliam flying
over the Plte wish the winning
It was only the third com.
plete game Labine had pitch pitched
ed pitched in five years but 't wasn't
too surprising in the light of
his briUtarit reputation as a
clutch pitcher and the fact
that his low-breaking stuff
figured to be effective in the
small park.
It was recalled that he also
ptiched a shutout in the second
gitme of the 1951 N.L. pennant
playoff to keep the Dodgers
alive. ;
Neither team seemed to have
much pep it was almost as if
Larsen's wondrous fifth-game
accomplishment seemed to make
the resuK of the Series unimpor unimportantbut
tantbut unimportantbut that is not to take a a-way
way a-way from the fine pitching per performances
formances performances of Turley and Labine.
It was the first nine-inning
double shutout in Series compe competition
tition competition since 1913 and Labine a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved the first World Series
shutout at Ebbets Field In 36
vears. Clem facd only 38 bat bat-ra
ra bat-ra in the in inn'ns, walked
two, and struck out five.
oy I' c-1 39 men, fanned
11 and walked seven.
AH in aP. it was the best
"hing in World Series play in


Fuerza y Luz .... 8 12 .400
El Rancho Garden 7 13 .350
The ten high average bowlers
are now:
Name Games Ave.
Balcer .. ., .. 9 202 x2
Almeda ., 15 192 x3
Nunes 15 188 xl
Kunkel .. 15 185x13
Coffey 15 185 x7
Colbert 15 184 x8
Woodcock 15 184 x4

Wlber 15 179x11
McGarvey 15 179 x6
Bowen 6 179 x3
Sal Maglie
THE BARBER The loot in
his eves tells vou what Sal Mao.
lie did for the Dodgers.
Today's Probable
Starting Lineups
BROOKLYN, Oct. 10-.(UP)
Probable starting lim ups for the
final game of the World Series
Gilliam, 2b
Reese, ss
Snider, cf
Robinson, 3b
Hodges, lb
Amnios, If
Furfllo, rf
Campanella, c
Newcombe, p
Bauer, rf
Collins, lb
Mantle, cf
Berra, c
Slaughter, If
Mart n, 2b
McDougald, ss
Carey. 3b
Kucks, n
' Umpires Plat', Beggess (N (N-lb,
lb, (N-lb, Napp (Alt; 2b, Pinelli
(NL; 3b. Soar (AM: cf, Gorman
i M.) and Runge (AL).

t m 1

Francis is scared... and funnier than ever! Now
Mickey's a side-kick of that famous talking mule. . and
thev're bith too scared to snook! "FRANCIS IN THE
starring Mickey Roonev, Virginia Welles, Paul Cavanagh and
David Janssen.

Eokl mm a mm mm
HBjfl 9 Wg k B B B WJfl mW
aVfl H H flj I H H IKJ
mm bbbTbbb ByH W !9
mm 'wa mm kl H
IK m ft is mm kH

of their big thrills of their trip Saturday morning on a visit
young baseball players called first at the office of Governor
most specatcular part of the Canal.

Jackie Tells
About Hit That
Evened Series
Robinson's 10th inning single
drove in the ran that gave the
Dodgers a 1-0 victory over the
Yankees yesterday and tied
the World Series at three
games apece. In the following
dispatch, he tells how he did
As told to the United Press
I (UP-I had three chances with men
on base yesterday and I figured
I had to come through at least
Bob Turley kept throwing me
fast balls all day. He kept
them high, too, until the 10th.
Then he got one a little down
and that's the one I jumped
When I saw the ball start out
to left field I kept hoping it
would sink. I felt if it didn't,
Enos Slaughter was bound to
grab it for just another out. But
the next time I looked I saw the
ball going over his head. I could
see Junior Gilliam coming in
with the winning run so I just
trotted down to first. A single
was all "5 needed and that's all
I wanted. ;
Tnrlov Inokprt Be fast in m as
nnn T.arsen did nn Mnnrtav
when he pitched that perfect
game against us, but Turley's
curve wasn't as good as Lar Larsen's.
sen's. Larsen's. Regardless, he pitched a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous ball game. Luckily for
us, Clem Labine was a little bit
The way I see the Series now,
we're In a better position than
the Yankees. We're playing to today's
day's today's game in our own park
and that should give us a big
We haven't been hitting like
we should be, but I have a
hunch we're going to snap out
of it today.
Anyway, I'm glad my base hit
gave us another shot at the
Yankees. We all sure would've
been dragging if the Yankees
had wound it up by shutting us
out for the second straight time.
But like they always say in
Tomorrow is another day-

Same Old Subway Series,
But Nation Still Bought It

er-Yankee World Series, which
historians say, was a great hit
with the Druids, still made the
grade with the nation this year,
This is the sixth time in 10
years that these teams have met,
out nobody was bored,
In a personal poll, the far-reaching,
fact-gathering of which should
drive Messrs. Roper, Gallup et al
to the safety of politics, the Se
ries was found to be as big as
You would think, for example,
that the prospects of becoming ex excited
cited excited about a show which had been
reduced to almost strictly a New
York event would leave people in
Los Angeles cold.'
But Sid Ziif, sports editor of the
Los Angeles, Mirror News, re reported
ported reported differently.
"World Series interest here was
as high as ever, although feeling
was one of disappointment that
ivuiwauKee or Cincinnati didn't
get in," Ziff noted. "Big crowds
gathered around TV sets a' a'-though
though a'-though the Series started at 9 in California."
"Series pulled intense interest
here," noted Morris McLemore of
the Miami Daily News. "The
World Series is bigger than a sub subway
way subway tube, and people would Jiave
preferred Milwaukee. 'It would
have been fun to watch those
Dutchmen out there whoop it up,
one TV fan said."
It was th same from the rest of
our pulse taking stations about
(he land. In Portland, Ore., or
Houston. Tex or St .kwnh Mn
talk centered on the Series.
In Columbus, O., where a
noken word nnt ripalino with n
hip State football practically cor-!
siitmes treason, the Dodgers and'
Yanks helri tho internet V
Kessler of the Columbus Citienz
noted that he spent half his time
answering calls from people want wanting
ing wanting to know what the srn u
Probably the most important!
pan oi me poii is made up of the
rCDOl't from Milwaukee Thia ar
rived in the mail and was written
on a beer company letterhead by
our ooerstivp Map uhn bar
tender of much repute, looked up-
un series weeK as tne chance for
an adequate payday.
'I'm nmrlrini. m.n.,., 1. A
. ... nmuiis cvci v Ulglla SHU
people talk baseball and they
waicn it au aay, ne said, but it
iust isn't th came 1 maan tha
aunway oeries is in New York,
t I .r i .,
uui, in-iv. iou Know, mat sports
orowd thev suhwav thn ha ren
der pretty good.
"Mv Car doesn't ivnrlr tnn wall
but I figured the Braves would
have taken rare nf that Uatheu,
gets one or two big hits near the
ena mere tnen l am in business
to the extent of a down payment
on a nice Duggy.
'We got Shriners and Daueh
ters of the Eastern Star holding
a convention here. The Shriners
are nice people and so are the
Daughters of the Eastern Star,
don't get me wrong.
'But I just don't think thev
kind of drop money around like
a lot of guys in for a World Series
would. Like the women, for in
stance. They have a nice cock
tail or two, at a table, and pay
me cnecK, wiui a little tip, then
go back to the next meeting..
"The Series guys would be a a-round
round a-round all the time. The whole
town is interested in baseball
how, of course. But that isn't get getting
ting getting me a new car."
The lone dissenting vote came
from our New York operative. He
goofed off on the job and went to
the races at Belmont Park. He
tried to make up for it by asking
guys questions about the Series
between races.
"Do I know what's eoine on in
the World Series?" one form stu
dent snapped at him. "Listen, the
rent s due tomorrow and I'm try trying
ing trying to get it up.
'So why are you bothering me
with stuff about a boy's fame!

which has visited the Isthmus for the past few days got on
to Miraflores Locks and a trip through Gaillard Cut. The
W. E. Potter m Balboa Heights bfore their trip through the


Doc Mitten Captures
Dunlop Tournament

Doc Mitten, the Balboa Prado
dentist and shot-maker, had a
field day at the Panama Golf
Club course last week-end when
he over-powered Major Tom
Connor to take ithe champion championship
ship championship honors in the 1956 Dunlop
Tournament, and, by virtue of
mg line medal play score also
finished as the winner of the
Argentine Cup tournament.
The Doc started his match
with ithe Army finalist a bit on
the shaky side and Connors had
an opportunity to move out in
front. However, the usually
steady play of Connors was
missing and Mitten was able to
soon grab an early lead never to
be headed again as his game
go better while Conners contin
ued to display a brand of golf
I l i ; 1 1
iar ueiuw nis capaDiiiues.
The first 18 holes found Mit
ten 6 up and Sunday's second
round saw the golfing dentist
still hot and Connors off. the
match ending on the 20th hole
with the title Dunlop Champion
1956 going to the doctor. Mitten
was also able to come in with a
fine medal play card of 141 for
';he 36 holes in the Argentine
Cup tournament topping his
nearest rival Louie Martinz by
three strokes to take top honors
and the beautiful loving cup
presented by the Ambassador to
Panama from Argentine.
The second flight of the Dun Dun-lbp
lbp Dun-lbp tournament was taken by
Jorge Sibauste who proved too
much for Chemist Banks, down downing
ing downing Banks 5 and 3 in their 36
hole battle. Both of these golfers
have shown a lot of improve improvement
ment improvement and will soon find their
way in the lower handicap
The Ladies flight was won by
Sylvia Carpenter but only after
22 holes of nip and tuck compe competition
tition competition from M. Biggs. Both of
these ladies shot some exception exceptionally
ally exceptionally fine golf and the overtime
match could have gone either
Fire Chief Lur Arango and Al
Corsale had to go 27 holes to
break their tie for the medalist
honors with the jefe Bombero
Arango finally edging Al by a
3 up margin on the 27th hole.
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
Thurs. "Joe MacBeth"
MARGARITA 6:15 -8:05
Robert Donat
Thurs. "Second Greatest Sex'
PARAISO 6:15 6:35
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:4 5

L DeliifirvM

These two top flight shot-makers
displayed good brand of
golf 111 of thVay with" target target-ting
ting target-ting the decision when Cor Cor-sales'
sales' Cor-sales' putter failed him. Lul will
get the medalist prize from A A-gencia
gencia A-gencia Doel at a date to be an announced
nounced announced later. Louie Martinz
was too good for Dr. J. Massot
but only just a notch too good
as the contractor edged out the
medico by a 3 and 1 margin to
place firSi in the Consolation
This years' Dunlop tournament
was a huge success and the Pan Panama
ama Panama Club members wish to take
this opportunity of thanking A A-gencias
gencias A-gencias Doel representing Dun Dunlop
lop Dunlop products for akmlng it pos possible
sible possible and awarding such beauti beautiful
ful beautiful prizes.
The club also wishes to thank
the Argentine Ambassador for
sponsoring the 36 hole medal
play tournament and for the
beautiful silver cup awarded to
the winner, Dr. Mitten. Final
scores in ithis tournament were;
H. Mitten m
L. Martinz t 144
D. Westman uc

L. Arango 147
G. Dal t on 148
R. Valdez 148
J. Plaia 149
R. Torres 149
J. Des Londes 151
G. Novey 151
H. Beall 151
J. Rdge 152
E. de la Ossa 152
M. Moreno 153
F. Robinson v 153
C. Morris 154
J. Sibauste 155
R. Glickenhaus 155
M. Banks 155
T. Conftor 153
F. Purdy 157
J. Mayles 157
L. Moises 157
J. Westman 159
D. Halman 159
P. Baumgartner 159
L. Simpson i2
T. Scott 182
C. Arosemena 163
C. Kline let
J. Call 166
A. G. Rob'ns 176
R. Mcclain 178
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:00
Thurs. "A Guy Named Joe"
Frt. "News of The World"
CRISTOBAL 6:15-7:55
Jane Wyman
Rock Hudson
"All That Heaven Allows"
Also Showing Thursday!
LA BOCA 7:00

Cristobal High Plays Athletic Club Tomorrow At Mt. Hope

Tigers Picked
Over Heavier
Working Boys

r-rrirTir-f t.



ill Cinemascope!
- Aim:






Facts, Figures

mrmivr. rack Brooklyn Dodgers' Jackie 'Robinson speeds back toward first base as Now
YYkKv Tom S ffi covering ba looks for wild throw by Joe Collins dunns
wSd Segamf at Yankee Stadium. Breaking with the pitch, Robinson had to race o.ek
as Amoros fouled to Collins behind first, but got back as Collins made the error. Yanks Bill
Martin backs up Sturdivant.

i The Tigers from Cristobal High
Sc iooi, eai.y iciuers in uie -'-sehoipstje
football season bv yir-

itue of their 14-0 win over Junior

I College in the iirst and only inter-!

school eame Dlaved to dale, an

nounced vcstcrdav that they hive

scheduled another grid contest for m
Mt.HopS.adium tomorrow mght;Qn

Taking the field against tristo-i

bal will be the Canal Zone Athle -j

tie Club, some 20 former local
'High Sehool and Junior CoUege! BROOKLYN, Oct. 10 UP)
'stars wfio have banned together' Facta and figure on the
to keen on rjlavine football desoile World Ser es:

an 8-hour work day. y Series standinc Yankees I
I One of the reasons advanced for i won 3, Dodgers won 3-
the scheduling of this C.H.S.-A.C.I
contest is the fact that the Tigers ( Today's came The th andj

have a two-week lay-off between; deciding game, at Ebbets Field,
their Junior College game last starting time Noon (EST).
Friday night and one of their big-1 probable starting pitchers
gest games of the season against Yankees- Johnnv Kucks (18-9);

tne rival Balboa mgn scnemue-j nH- nin Newcombe iZ"-i).

odds Even money n b.uck

vs. Newcombe; Yankees favored,
11-10. if Whitey Ford vs. New-

- Also: -LUCY

Frank Sinatra Phyllis Kirk
- in -JOHNNY
- Also:
Tonv Martin in
in Technicolor!

R I 0

Gold Prize 5500.00
- Also:
with Joseph Cotten




- Alio:


Vft il BlWa MIMMMilaMaBHfcBaWaBBawB

for the Pacific Side on Oct 19.1

Coaches Palumbo and Moser fig )
ure that the boys will need some
practice against bigger and more:
experienced competition prior to
meeting the Bulldogs on their)
home grounds.
Cristobal's only casualty in last!
Friday's game, end Johnny For-,

rest, will not be available lor ac
tion against the Athletic Club

John suffered a

and Palumbo doesn't figure


(NEA Telephoto

fiiTTiNn ON TOP OF THE WORLD Dodgers! manager Walter Alston is in a gay mood as
S?ffi??e3rsX to Brooklyn alter the Dodgers Seat the Yankees 13-8 in the second

Weather Fair and cool.
Scores of preceding games
1st: Dodgers 6, Yankees 3; 2nd:
Dodgers 13, Yanks 8: 3rd: Yan Yankees
kees Yankees 5. Doaters 3; 4th: Yankees

slight ear injury I Dodgers J; 5th: Yankees 2,
oesn't figure to 'Dodgers 0: 8th: Dodgers I, xan-

take any chances in having this'kees 0 (10 innings),
athlete side-line when the Balboa j
game rolls around. But Milton Six-game f'nanclal figures
Grover, Cristobal' No. 180 tac- Attendance: 312,121; net re re-kle,
kle, re-kle, who sat out the J. C. gam .clceipts: Sl.959,425.79; comrms comrms-will
will comrms-will be back for a taste of action sioner's share -- S39S.413.88;
at Mt. Hope tomoraw night. clubs' and leagues' share
The Tigers can w expected to i $919,950.22; players share: $893. $893.-experiment
experiment $893.-experiment with some of their 561.53 (players share only in re
promisin" youngsters. M i k e Ciipts of first four games).
Brians, Cristobal guard who has 1

had to be content with a second second-stringer's
stringer's second-stringer's roll because of his slight
No. 140 frame, has been showing

more drive and hitting hard thanj
many of the bigger Tiger gridders!

and tnis will be JPalumbos chance

to put Brians to a test of heav

fire. On the outcome, and this col

umn thinks it will be favorable,
will probably rest whether or not!
Mike sees extensive action -during'
the rest of the season.

The Tiger backfield will be,

working extro hard all week

MfrlBTOWwaWWtiir-ii n


FOR THE DODGERS! Brooklyn Dodgers' fi rst sarker Gil Hodges stretches for the ball .n
a throw from PeeWee Reese, covering second, to rciire New York Yankees' Joe Collins in a
douKe play during the fourth World Series sam, at Yankee Stadium. Collins hit to Junior
Gilliam who tossed to Reese to get pitcher Torn sturdivant.

Yankees Intend To Go On

j Forever, So Do The Brooks


in two-base hits batting


might have nati

Tom I

World Series game.


A Ufa N i



.mi slhpphan

nun -. i

. u u -:n j l. thino au snrmc wnen iif

...4- on. .!iho niwiffprs the Nine Old Men.

the determination with which the Sa! Maglie is 39. Pee Wee Resc
boys from the backfield have been nd Jackie Rm;.0","o R.dy
working is because, for the first Campanclla and Carl Funllo ad-

time in many years, the Tiger m" 10 4,1 .
i L ..SfAJ The onlv trouble

Sheehan. chief of


"Charley Ncal is still going to

stun, he a bin ballplayer at second

called i base, which is when Junior Gil-

iani will switcn 10 me ouuieio.

The Brooklyn organization has

been shy in production only in
catchers, but has one now in
22-vear old Johnny Roseboro,

for the rest of! who manufactured 20 home runs

.......... ......... - r - i ,i u.tiM.i i iniio was tnai in wie ihm ine i"

ments for -just abou any positionJ,"l'"7h'ipf J the Giants' Ureal and two in the play-offs.

tno less man eigni .nsiooa grm- ke a Vcar too soon. i "Rosebroo can outrun any
ders can qualify as first-stringers. IC""U.' Pok'1,.uy.C.L ni .n ratrhor in baseball." testifed

B.H.. n Li- nr.j.. A 101 Ul tlHHB 7

muy '. "cnu old like the Dodgers,'' said Fresco I Thompson.
Sasso, David Hawthorne, Jimmy .,!, ri n pn t in
Brooks, Lamoine Werlein, Robert! IfcffJETf frM,P and personnel. Gil HedSrs it hardly an .old
Lower and recently added Bill; xhomnson was reading that Dellpappy guy at 32. and backing him
Gibson have all turned m more' lhv .M the Yankees intended! up at first base is Jim Gentile, 22,
ithan creditable performances. Ir imoriran i.p.asue flaar left-handed all the way and a

The A.C. coach, Beroice Her-, The co-owner of the Bom-swatter who has averaed 35
ring, depends greatly upon the;. ,ajjtCt o0winely of New York! home runs in the minors for four
running abilities of Arnod Man- ts wy, DCnver and other campaigns. He belted 40 for Fort
ning and Carl Tuttle for his team's, jnai stor,s Worth this year with a strong
offensive power and there is none; wind blowing in neraly every day.

that will deny that they are just; Tn,mc. ran dnum the Brook- Ready-made Randy Jackson is

stt tVi a Bam 4a tvi lult hmif ailhor

iiui tii. .ionic ni "iiiiovii vi.iivi

of the two and especially quarter-! ,t

back Manning. But the A.C. star ltne

30 and the brass kikes a 25-ycar-old
third baseman nmed Dick
Gray, who tied a Texas League

record with six grand slam home


(NEA Telephoto)
msk av thf HOUR IN BROOKLYN Duke Snider (left) and Oil Hodges (right), hittlnr;
hSL It thT second World Series game, iniicate the Dodgers have topped the Yankee, in
fhi ?nrst m World Series games as they ce.ebrate with relief pitcher Don Bessent, credited

with the win In the second game.




roster and teen went into

nuggests in the system. By
lim. hn firwheH vou eath-

is yansea on aeiense ana meir oi- .j ,!,. ,u. Hrnoks wrro eveni

fense would go for naught but for tlol:i,r! than the Yankees; runs.

a collection of hard-working grid-1,. .i,.. fu;r trnt nffire had

ders who venture to keep the op- tne Mme 1(jea as Webb, and I "There is some question about
position out of their end zone. The tne subway World Series Vas a i Gray's arm, but he runs like a )Vn pitching staff sound old. Sandy!
big boy on the line is Louis Ta-!flxturc quarter horse,'' observed Thomp- Koufax is 20; Don Drysdale 21;.
ber, last year captain of the CHSi r son. Chuck Templeton 24: Roger Craig, i
eleven. Bob Daley, 190-pounder. Thompson startad with the key In the Brooklyn outfield are Don Bessent and Eddie Roebuek
without too much football expert- potion of shortstop, where the'Duke Snider, 30. and Sandy25; Carl Erskine and Don New-,
ence has managed to make hosi operative must strick out if an out-! Amoros, 24. Gino Cimolo is 26. combe 30. Johnny Podres, 24, will,
weight felt in the J.C. Ram's line; (ft j, to get anywhere. "Don Dcmcter, 21. is the out of the Navy for 1958.
both ono defense and ffence. "We have two shortstops be-, outfielder I ever saw who could,
The Ram's sturdy line of de- hind Reese on the parent club,! make a left fielder of Snider,'' Rene Valdez, 22-won 23 for the;
fense. in addition to. Daly and Ta-!Don Zimmer and Chico Fernan-' explained Thompson. "He was the Portland club of the Pacific Coast,

ber, who tips the scales at MO.jdez, for whom we could get a, finest defensive outfielder in the League; Fred Kipp. 23 20 for,
boasts tackle Gil Jones, 175 pounds bundle," explained Foxv Forager! minors, has the strongest and most Montreal. Stan Williams. 21. who
and a pair of comparatively lignt- Thompson, "and Jack Lillis, who accurate arm in the organiztion, spent the summer with St. Paul,
weight guards, Jack Alexitis at 170 spent this vear with St P a u 1,! including Carl Furillo's. He hit has a blazing' fast ball that,
pounds and Earl Boland, whose easily might beat out both. Lillis ,41 home runs for Fort Worth with prompts Roy Campanula to
150 pounds makes him the lightest! 24. Is a better hitter than F e r- that same gale blowing in most of whistle.
man in the aTc. line. Jerry Dareinandez, had 16 home runs and(the time." This Doger Yankee business
doubles at halfback and quarter- i was second in the American As-1 Only Mailit makas the Brook-could go on and. on.

(NEA Telephoto)
ONE FOR THF YANKEES New York Yankees' Enos Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter scores the first run of the second World Series game In th
first Inning at Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N.Y. Slaughter earns
home on Joe Collins' single. At right U. Yankees' Hank Bauer

score of the
Series game:

Today Encanto .25- 75
Double in Cinemascope!
Tyrone Power in
"King of The Khyber Rifle"
Gary Cooper In

Today IDS AC- .70 IP

Fernando Fernandez in
"Cuande Los Hljos; Pecan""
Maria Victoria en
"Del Rancho a la Capital"

CAt'GHT! New York Yankees' Gil McDougald gets Brooklyn
Dodgers' Junior Gilliam at second on an attempted steal in
the first innin 'of the fourth game of the World 8eries at
Yankee Stadium. First batter, Otlliam walked.

Don't sit and wait
for "Lady l uck'
(io and meet her .

New York (A)
Collins, lb
Mantle. cf
Slaughter. If
Martin. 2b
Carey ,3b
Brooklyn! N)
Gilliam. 2b
Snider. cf
Amoros. If


back and a pair

ends, graduates of Balboa High

Curtis Jefferies and Al Lambano,
give A C. a good fast running or

I .1.

rf iv passing aiiic.
siith m "wru 0P 'h shortage of advance
sixth 1956 World noticel'of u,,. A.C.-Crlstobal game,
the Tigers are expecting a large

turn-out lor tomorrow nig bis
gam at Mt. Hope' Stadium. Kick-
O -tr n nnlnj1r Until (sma

OU lime la i viiww.
have expressed confidence in vie-:
tory. The A.C.'s recent effort was,
a 19-6 loss to Balboa High last
week and from this game, the Crts-!
tobal coaches can better gauge
their chances against the Bulldogs,
next weak.

5 0 2 2



..AH H O

3 110






1. 4 30 .14


X-Tw" Out
i scored.
New York
Brooklyn ...

when winning run,;



7 $0-TODAY i -9:00

$1.10 per Car!
Sir Walter Scott's



It's a "mast" for
effective selling

RBI Robinson. 2b-Berra. Cololins,
Gabine. DP Gilliam Reese Reese-Hdges.
Hdges. Reese-Hdges. LOB-New York 8. Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn 1. BB-Turley 8, La bine 2.
SO-Turlo 11. Lablne 5. R&ER R&ER-Turley
Turley R&ER-Turley 1-1. W-Labine. L-Turley.

U-Soar (A), Plate; Boggess (N)J

lb; Napp (A). Pinelfi (N), 3b;
Rungc (A), Gorman N), foul
lines. 0-37. A-33,224.






International Money Ring
Smashed By T-Men!





Safety is no longer a luxury


Deluxe Champion Tubeless Tire

with thf

Protects you against BLOWOUTS and PUNCTURES
. .Yet priced practically as low as

Conventional Tires and Tubes





Tel. 3-1501

ffi-fcii1 i-'V'-ite it tmttilit'-kiV- fh'tYlt T'f"''



Inexpensive Quick Results!




I Street Ms. 11
Agendas Internal, da Publication
No. 1 Lottery Plaza
Central Ave. 45

in Le Carrasquilla
No. 26 "B Street
4th of July Ave. & J SI

Ave. Tivoli Ne. 4
141 Central Ave.
114 Central Avenue

. a. B a


Phone Panama 2-0552
Write Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours 8 to 12. 1:30 tp 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
After hours Pan 3-7050
Educational, Life.
Automobile. Fire. etc.


ATTENTION, G. I.!. Just burlt
modem furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.



I. Fee. do la Oeaa Ave. No. 41
Jarre Aroseatea Ave. and 33 St.
M Street Ne. 11

FOR RENT: Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.

FOR SALE : Odds and ends of
(umiture. Complete dining room
set, knick-knacks. Must sell
quick. Leaving country. No 45
9th Street, San Francisco do la



DR. C. I. 'AMIGA, D.D.S.
Tivoli 4tb of Jury) Sj!3a
(oopodte Ancon School PlayeroBa)
Tel. Mill pn,m

Packers Shippers rHJ
Phonos J -2451 Jl"
Learn Riding
Riding t Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 l.m. Phono 2-24SI

or by oapoiai "'


classic, popular and Jan
37 Street No. 6-A-Tel. 3-1596
Open until 7:00 p.m.

Tho secret of boos' is a great dis dis-covery
covery dis-covery of French science.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A concentrated super seeding

I product ot wonderful vitalising

P.O. Bon 4215 Phone 3-4864
Panama. R. P.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at San Francisco, beside
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Porras
120. Phono 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
and cool screened two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista Apply
Phone 2- 1455 during office
hours, or Phono 3-1747.

FOR SALE: China closet $35,
coffee table 1 0, end tables pair
$10. 82 1 2-A Margarita, 3-

FOR RENT: Apartment 1 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, and kitchen.
Apply Farmacia Universidad, Ca Ca-Ha
Ha Ca-Ha Estudiante No. 17-10.

FOR SALE: Due to urgent trip:
living room set, cost $600, sell selling
ing selling for $125; dining room set,
cost $500, selling for. $125;
double bed with spring $20; new
Frigidaire refrigerator $50; Ben Ben-dix
dix Ben-dix washing machine $50. A real
bargain. 48th St. No. 27, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: Philco refrigerator,
60-cycle, 1954, 12 cu. ft. with
79-lb. freexer, door shelves, 2.
doors, $200. Call 83-7141 after

FOR SALE: 1948 Buick Road Road-master
master Road-master 4-door Sedan. Very dean
1 -owner car, radio, heater, pre premium
mium premium tires, new battery, $350.
Qtrs. Ill Albrook. Phone 86-4279.

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Six Fordor Sedan. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. House 1 24-B Gamboa.
Phone 6-170

FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Star
Chief. Fully equipped, including
factory air-conditioning. Call
Kobbe 84-6213.

FOR RENT: Apartment, fully
furnished. 2 bedrooms, bath,
maid's room and bath, porch, hot
water, screened. Bella Vista. Call
2-1891, 2-1895. 8-a.m.-5 p.m.

FOR SALE: Double bed. com complete;
plete; complete; large wardrobe; 8-piece
dining room set; Singer sowing
machine. Pueblo Nuevo 4120.

FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
kitchenette, refrigerator. 17.
1 8, 4th of July Ave. Phone 2 2-5133
5133 2-5133 or 2-5526.

FOR SALE Rcdroom suite. 12
pieces Rattan living room furni furniture,
ture, furniture, and miscellaneous house household
hold household articles. House 1 345 -A
15th N.D. Hdqtrs. Phono 2-3000.

FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth
Belvedere 6-cylinder. Extras, du duty
ty duty free, $2350. Can be financed.
Phone 2-0091.

FOR SALE: 1954 Oldsmobilo
"98" convertible, 13,000 miles,
new car condition Best offer
over $2000. Call 2-3000 after
4 p.m.

Position Offered

Professional or amateur. Audi Auditions
tions Auditions every Saturday, 2 p.m. at
tho Club Atlas. See Mr. Loo.


BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.


PHILLIPS Oceantido Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phono Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

FOR SALE: New flagpoles, me metal
tal metal or wood, $1 each; aluminum
telescoping 8 ft. or 16 ft., beau beautiful
tiful beautiful wooden sectional jointed
types, excellent for buildings,
windows, sidewalks or yards for
November 3rd and holidays, (or (original
iginal (original cast $25 each I; metal
furniture, dining tables, buffets,
dressers, $15; desks $20; vani vanity
ty vanity tables or typist desks $12;
largo sixa metal store bins,
shelves and lockers; 60-cycle re refrigerators,
frigerators, refrigerators, large $60; large mir mirrors
rors mirrors $3; surveyors compass and
tripod; largo crosscut saws for
lumbering; radio tubas, all sixes
25c. to $1; largo loudspeakers
and 3 -speed public address set;
all types talephone equipment;
electric gasoline pump for fill filling
ing filling station; empty boxes and ex excelsior
celsior excelsior for packing. All at Dirt
Cheap Prices. No. 90 Calle Es Estudiante,
tudiante, Estudiante, near Panama American
Bldg., across from National Institute.

beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.

Parqoe Lefevre 7 Street
Via Porras 111

Via EaaaAa Ave



European spinal adjustment tech techniques
niques techniques Coordinated manipulative
herapuj, Re,Mt, ntm
stress and strain. Orfho-Kinesio-T.
U-9 Avonlda 13 Estu- 2-2525. By appoint-
Slipcovers, re-upholstering. Best
"II 3-4628. More, Co. Free
pick-up and delivery.


Boat & Motor

FOR SALE: 16-ft. Playboy Vi"
plywood, made special for off offshore
shore offshore fishing, with trailer; no
engines. Ave. Primers No. 6,
San Francisco. Phone 3-2845.


FOR RENT: Small concrete
house, consist of 1 large room,
bathroom, kitchen and porch.
Modern. Via Porras No. 64. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-1863. 1


FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
porch, kitchen, garage. Samuel
Lewis Street No. 4, facing Bis Bis-kayna
kayna Bis-kayna offices. Phono 3-2795.
FOR RENT r Furnished two or
three-bedroom chalet. Opposite
Juan France. Call 3-4207.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and modern two-bedroom
apartment in El Cangrejo. For
information Phone 2-2416 or

St Paul 5 CiturckAi


FOR RENT : 2 -bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment $80; another 1 -room a a-partment
partment a-partment $35; site, suiteblo for
office, corner of 29th St and
Cuba Ave. Phone 3-6221 office

FOR RENT: Beautiful view in
La Crests. 2 -bedroom apartment,
studio, etc. Complotely furnish furnished
ed furnished Hot water. $200. Call 3-1899.

Panama Line

scheduled to sail from Cristobal,
fnr Mnssi York aboard!

oatuiudj iwk ......
the Panama liner Ancon. Four
passengers are booked for Port-
... D...... Haiti

iu-i i tin i ...... .1
Edward Barlow, senior control!
house supervisor at Miraflores,

Locks, who is retiring from Canal
service this month, is among the
passengers sailing for New York,
accompanied by Mrs. Barlow.
They will make their home at Cro-tonon-Hudson,
New York.
Passengers for Port-au-Prince
included Mrs. William C Clary
Miss Florence Hucks; Mrs. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Klinga, and Miss Kathanna
The complete advance passen passen-geriist
geriist passen-geriist for New York follows;
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Backer; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Barlow; Miss
Catherine Brady; James Daven Davenport;
port; Davenport; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J.
Graney; Dr. and Mrs. Oscar W.
Gross; Mrs. Dorothy Mellon; Mr.
and Mrs. Mervyn Nichols; Mr.
and Mrs Paul V. O'Donnell; Mrs.
William 'Sherry and 3 children;
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Squier; Mrs.
Stella Todaro; Mrs. Ellen Urqu Urqu-hart;
hart; Urqu-hart; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Urs Urs-prung:
prung: Urs-prung: and Mr. and Mrs. George

w. woorjrjury.

FOR RENT: Large two-room
furnished apartment suitable for
two couples. Has kitchen and
bath between rooms, two outside
doors, two largo closets and bal balcony
cony balcony $80 per month. Also one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment and a two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment. Each has
stove and refrigerator $45 and
$50 per month. Will furnish
complete for $10 additional per
month Apply Janitor, No. TI3 TI3-21
21 TI3-21 Fourth July Ave. over Swift
& Co. or Phone Hopkins, Balboa

Ptand Jor Jieda 1956

Archdeacon Lemuel B. Shirley' Boosters; Miss Miss Violet Wit Wit-of
of Wit-of St. Pauls' Church, Panama ter, Decorations; Mrs. Adella

I iiy, announces pians tor presen-. Walker Headley; bake s h o n.

- ""- t vone aiicneti, candy
;tton which will serve friends for Booth; M,rs. M Farguharson
; an evening of frivority and mer-Gifts and Novelties- Miss
' riment. Olea McPhun rhiiH,...'.'

Scene of this FIESTA Will be Bag; Mrs. C. Steele Pop Corn &
the Mechanics Club, the date Fri- Peanut Booth; Mrs. Arundel Hall
day, Oct 19; and the time 7:30 p.! Handwork; Miss C. Jones, Punch

m. to 2.00 a

Named to head the- Committee
in charge of arrangements is Al.
bert E. Bell, prominently known

Bowl; Miss Vivian Witter. Tom

bota. Miss A. Couseleu, Cooked
Foods; Mr. C. A. Warner, Door:

Mr. Lgbert Wade, Door Prize:

FOR SALE: Cheap. German
calculating machine. New. Ko Ko-met
met Ko-met Mark. Cash or terms. Tele Tele-phone
phone Tele-phone 2-2217.
FOR SALEf 1947 Buick- Sedan Sedan-otto;
otto; Sedan-otto; also Coldspot refrigerator.
Must be sold. Make an offer
Phone Balboa 2-385. First
came, -first served.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Good investment
property, surface 2866, frontage
33 meters, with house. Ne deal dealers.
ers. dealers. Bargain price. Pueblo Nuevd
No. 4120.


FOR RENT: Very clean fur furnished
nished furnished room for man only "I"
Street No. 26, Apt. 1. near Key

FOR SALE: Wooden house m
Perque Lefevre $3000. Lot in
San Francisco, Pastille, $6.50
square meter. House in Panama
City $8000. House in Juan Diaz
$2000. Agencias Thomas, Cen Central
tral Central Ave. No. 259. Phono 3-1069.


FOR RENT: Furnished room or
small apartment. Cooking facili facilities.
ties. facilities. Excellent location. 43rd
Street No. 13.

on both sides of the Isthmus for and Mr. Harold W. Williams, Pub

! ilia avurv IIIICIBSI -dlld WUrK 111 IK'llV
i civic, cultural, newspaper, and Included among gctivites sche sche-fraternal
fraternal sche-fraternal activites. Miss Maisie duled for this "FIRST" u

Headley will assist in the work of elaborate coronation ceremony in

which Juana Barnabas, present presenting
ing presenting Roses, will be crowned Queen
oi the Flowers to reisn over the


this Committee.

FOR RENT: Apartment ill pre preferred
ferred preferred residential section. Cool,
ojuiet,. Two bedrooms; living
room, dining room, bathroom,
kitchen, laundry room, garage,
storage room. Screened, hot wa water
ter water heater installed. For further
information call 3-1650 Pana-

llrads nf nlhtr Cnrnm ittoos

namedo include: Miss Vivian Wit- realms of "Fiestaland" is a

ien ooucT-Hions; mis': U"a n1""',
Typing; Miss Anita Burke, Pric Pricing;
ing; Pricing; Mr. C. Eric Hurley, Acver Acver-tiscments:
tiscments: Acver-tiscments: Mr. and Mrs. S. A
Young, Editors of the FIESTA
JOURNAL: Mrs. Enid M o r 1 e.

Teener Who Eloped

Killed In Crash;
Groom, 16, Hurt

WANTED: Financial partner
for profitable business. Write
this paper "Financial Partner."

Crossroads Stamp

Club Al Clayton
To Hold Show Soon


reward for her victory nttw 7T "-year-old New York City

candidates in the recent Annual tm I0"001 ?,? kuleVnd tn
Parish Drive in which s.h wlth nlne dv.

swept into an impressive victory ?lUJT m iw u -"i."? 4C"
i ft. ... "a"" viviuij piHont today as thpv humpri home

oy uw women s Auxutary, Groupj th?ir j&fMu parents'

rouce xaia ine car ortven oy
Ronald Hanswirth, 16, a Hunter

FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campe Alegrc: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch
on, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married couple with without
out without children. Apply personally
5 lot Street, next to the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy. Available for
November the first.

4000 mph Rocket Plane
To Fly 38 Miles High
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10 fTTPl- afW ..r.,i s.

Ine eovernment is nlanninp a mic.inn, s.... i.

- -- -- r --o "oMtwio, waa isinue reidiivety
new rocket-powered research air- less important by the fact that
plane capable of flying at speeds the X-15 is being developed.
of over 4000 mnh at. altitnrloc nfi a,.ii,..h.. j- a ...

iv.. lu -l uMiuiiiic uu noi see u mar
.more than 38 miles, it was learn- way, however. They pointed out

LOST:-Siamose cat, near Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights, grey and b'ack fe female,
male, female, blue eyes, red collar. Call
Balboa 2302.

FOR SALE: Lambretta motor
scooter $100. 2104 Curundu,

Wanted to Buy

WANTED TO BUY: Used Lio Lionel
nel Lionel "0" gauge electric train and
equipment. Reply Box 1753
Panama, R.P., giving list and

Since the Panama Canal t mn.

Uidered the crossroads of the

world, the Crossroads Stamp
Club organized at Fort Clayton
in August came by its name quite
Made up of military and civi civilian
lian civilian employes in the Canal Zone,
the Crossroads Stamp Club wa
organized to promote stamp col

lection as a noDDv ann to oettcr

ojsoxj BJBsT aelL
iggj ,,oBK:'
- Jasaaaasl WrT i
JMgp MtKf JMr1
p PJjp
Bgggggggggttfll Wr Mm i
am JaM
Bam Wt

College honor student of East-

Chester, w.Y., crashed into the
rear of a truck on a highway near
Morristown, 0.

UNDER THE NEW firefighting consolUation on tie Zone, the
Army's 536th Engineer Platoon (Firefighters) will no longer
handle firefighting activities at Ft. Clayton. Here Sgt. George
B. Vinal (right), fire chief of the 536th shows firefighter
Hector Doug how the Army firefighting equipment works at
the Corozal Ftra Station of the Canal Zone Fire Division. The
nlotnnwe ...nnn.ikitU.. I. .... V A. .1 . ,

icvuuu as m uuuov ann 10 neticr; kv""o jcosiuijosuiiincs nave Deen laKen over Dy ine uanai
relations with, the Republic of Zone Fire Department along with those of nine other Army
Panama Most nf tho mumU. nnslt in TTHAUr 4 DTD

(U.S. Army Photo)

Panama. Most of thp mpmhprs

are collectors of South and Cen Central
tral Central American stamps.
Future plans call for a stamp
show during the comine Vear and

xi. a.- BM.t.. u. P",1 awaraea tor the

I'lnuviju wvki iian wii in, vriiv nesx utspiay

married the boy after a school

romance, was killed en route
home to New York after a trip
to Columbus, 0.
Madelyn, an honor student at

Monroe high school in the Bronx,

Officers for th rinh sm cit

Donald R. Mason, president M M-Sgt.
Sgt. M-Sgt. Charles Hunt, vice-president;
and M-Sgt. Julius R. Rolufts, secretary-treasurer.

New members local, military



Qnotattons by

Bid Ask
Abattoir Naclonal U
Banet FlduclariO 4 a1

Cemento Panami TS
Cerveceria Naclonal .... W
Chhirana do Leche .... 11

Cl.-.vco 45


Coca Cola M
Cuentas Comerelalea
P P pf, wttb Com IN
sf.! Ontllerlnra Nactonsl ... tl4
Financiers latmena
Pret. with Com. 10 40
,y rinanzsa. S p
. Pret with Com. ......
i .rgeria v Liis- Prel. ... 47 11
K roerza v Lus- Com. ... SO
Hatele tnteramertcanoe. SV4
Gereral dt 8eruro .... H
Panamefta de Aceitee ...
I Pannmrna de Ptbras ... S
iej Pannriia de Serwor ..go It
H.-.f.nt'.. It r-itnMi to II lJ
V sr.- iMB . ISO
i .1 rwai

FOR RENT: Cool 2-room a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, kitchen and bathroom.
Next street from 4th July Ave.,
Calle Darien No. 14-21.

iL.l iv Vn I. a 1

the ihe Ai Force for exnlo ratn "i ", Pents, Mr.

wherr- shr- wS a thinn.yr LCW. :em0er ,0C'. ""iH

nine flays ago. I we come. Thi. Huh t.h.

Hanswirth's father, an account- second and fourth Wednesday of

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for couple or small family.
Best residential section Via Bra Bra-sil
sil Bra-sil No. 121. Phono 3-1374.

each month at the Fort Clayton
Service Club.
Correspondence may be ad addressed
dressed addressed to the Crossroads Stamp
Club, P. O. Box 98, Fort Clayton,
Canal Zone.

FOR SALE: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished one-bedroom apartment,
best residential district, base basement
ment basement private home. Phone 3 3-1
1 3-1 146.

eri todav.

! The airplane, desisnated

X-i5 F may be rcatiy to fiy in a-its overall abilities but had notifJ1 SflS Specter night
bo-it two years hm inrni t .Ronald had telephoned and

I A Force. Z 1 US

American Aviation, Inc., Los nV'tW "0perS' A Wlinf AK.s PAe,w
geles. It has been mentioned in ot 'soMni u W AOUt VMQBN,
Congressional testimony, but de J ,BJ iit. h yic r W4s tte resu,t of 1 school. A 37'
tails" have been secretf 'mZ "romance," he said. 'We told them Ada, Gertie EtC ?
being developed. it- COmp all woiiH h fortrivpn "t v,ut

The X-15 will exceed the cur- J, J: lt J We celebrated last night. All h Qlimn UJfa ra.

neighbors were so happy. This is 3 "use v-nti

i UH1LAGO. Oct. 10 UP Wr

Army Puts Surplus
Office Machines
On Sale Nov. 5

A sale of surnlns nffipo

'"'",", rrr. ,'u tor sotvmg control, inction, and

1 vimyressiiinH i.psiimnnv ni r np i .. , oiner proDiems,
tails have been secret. Kpin U

rent records of the X-2, the 1 'V- w. n? s. n!?,nttnat, neighbors were so happy.
I y..pi,it rparph n i a n o ,.,h;i normal aircraft controls will be ofiih. .rw.m

crasnea last month. " RontW w4s taken to Barnes-.CIara Mandelbaum has asked that
Air Force Secretary Donald a.- control surfaces, it Is expected to ville hospital and his parents flewfher husband be cited for contempt
Queries told the general confer-"uave .sm'! rockets, mounted at to his bedside immediately. Mad- of court for not teeling enough a-
f u, m.,i;..i r i i the Winn tins, to control its direr .i... k.,j 4. s.. .... 1 h... s.:. .ii.-.j .te...

viii.c uic . a 1 1 u 1 a 1 uumu rtssu- .. '
p 1 tti-.i. t. t'tlnn

.4 ,1 tir u 1 l

i.uiiuii 0 1 oiAjane, na.Mi., list' ,,
night that Capt Milburn G Apt! 1TheAlr Forceu to'd the Sen,e
was flying at a record speed just Air "wr subcommittee last
before the crash of the X-2. j SDr'f! that it needed 19 mil ion
dllars for the X15 program dur dur-This
This dur-This indicated that the X-2's ing the fiscal yetr thot started

chines and ho.KPhniric a' un I.aielu 'i1??1 musi tasx uuiy 1. it was allowed

9:00 a. m. Nov- s T nav? reacnea .close milHon. v

at Corozal I. n, nTY. 'i c.'l an .noF- Suarl?s sal that "Cap.t. Lt. Gen. Donald


wiun. . .

man oeing has Deen known

elyn's body was to be tent home

lor Dunai.


I is anno need hy T'-, Ala.n n"r-Wua" said that (Jap.t. Lt. Gen. Donald L. Putt, Air 49 will hold their regular monthly
Prooertv nisnnSai el; W sh2rtl.y bore hls death was Force deputy chief of staff forJneeting at the Elks Home on La
"Fcny u,Sp0sal tec-i flying f,ster than any other hu- development, gave the money, Boca Road at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.
! man being has been known tn fiauroc rtthor Hot nn the a i r.

Mower Down

bout his alleged affairs with sever

ai women.
When Harold Mandelvaum was
sued for divorce by his wife on
grounds of adultery, he offered to
prove his innocence by taking a
Ge test. The judge hearing the
divorce suit granted this request

s leaning 10 a possible recom.-itia-

Sports Talk

Answer to Previoug Punle

1 ike s favorite
S Hunters use
12 Love god
13 Region
14 Age
15 Disclosing
17 Lumber piece
18 Show


61 Indian
1 Fishes
2 Portent
3 Tennis term
4 Releases
5 French dance
6 Gets ud

7 Heredity unit 24 Vipers
8 Wise men 23 Common
9 Thrashed seasoning

10m a line 28 Firmest

' 111111 Jpilf
AlTfce Iglisit-rlSlfclsE

19 Children play 11 Touches in a 28 Lyric poem

to fiaiirpc flthpr data on thp a i r

Items which mav be purchased, .u n- s.. .u ,, 1 Plane were deleted from the pub pub-include
include pub-include non-portable tvwivri er. Mno lll!; fll' the X'2 "shed record,
adding BithiJ Mrir;Pta' t0 have flown t0 a" "l"" M ogoctical warplanes follow

cabinet, nt j,.,r. """itude of some 24 miles. the X-15 after about the same

But the X-15 will flv

Balboa Emblem Club

8 Meets Tomorrow

Th ladies nf Rathna Phih V,

L. Putt, Air 49 will hold their renular monthly Hon

-i .it 1 ... :. .4 u cii 11 .1 ... ....

But Mrs. Mandelbaum said that
her husband specified that t h e
questions in the lie test only con-
. 1 . ni ,1

Lt" 'i a wi"nn r"pn r"vu

on them

21 Withered
23 Cry
24 Donkey
27 What
hunting dog
29 What the
jockey did
32 Persian ruler
14 Boy Scout
36 Gratify
37 Beginnings
38 Gore
Winning or
41 Scottish river

child's game 30 Be overt ond

16 Sports 31 Otherwise
amphitheaters 33 Fanatical

20 Kinds 35 Low in blood 51 Ogle

22 Cowboys use 40 Gives forth 52 Goes astray
them 43 Stal ion 55 Negative word

45 Racial
46 Knocks
47 Toward the
sheltered side
48 Chest rattle
50 Race horse's



44 Starred
46 Invaders
49 Small (baby

53 Malt beverage

54 What athletes
W J ,.

"What ahnnt Ppoov Ada ir u

dnu trmc mis. naiiuciiwuiii uc- 57 Bread spread

- i rim I n, i ia. vevi iu yr j iiidiiucu.
about time interval as they have fol-iice halted 10-year-o'ri Terrv Sh?'- A hearing on the lie test re

s .'iiiiieiy, cnesis ot nrasepr-

srigerator. typewriter de,k aiid'.. HV w"r ,ly. bout time interval is they have fol-l lice halted 10-year-o'd Terrv Sh?'
A X11U t tli s nT fa C f net ne fhs Y ') nnrl V,...t 1...,.J -,K- aiAi.1101.41l1 e i. .

lianas, dressers and mirro-s Ta ibsmss.ii sss.iais,Ier s piannen trip to Alabama suits, me nrst ever used in a civil
!I5 miles higher. 4,000 miie-an-hour combat type; when thev sootted him rhinnnins. suit in Chicaeo. and the contempt

There have been published re- would be expected in the mid along on his father's power lawn! petition were scheduled for next

Y mnuror a I A

This pronertv mav be insnerted Tnere nave Deen Publlshpd re- woul
between the hours of 7 and prts that ,he loSS of the X'2' 1360'
1 1 1ft a n, 1 ,.nn I

. ,, ,, , W j j,, p
on any weekday through Nov. 2
by contacting the Property Dis Disposal
posal Disposal Officer at Cororal 4i49,


! Monday.

58 Hebrew
99 Group of
tennis games
0 Try

I 8
I -- j
1 B
rryrmv rps rprj
sr & mrr
rpB r 1 1
ri orpr
5 n t
9S EcT ET-)

with three persons family
wishes to rent a complete completely
ly completely furnished house in a
rood residential section.
Ready to sien one year
ontiic. References avail-'
He Tor n-tale contact
Wolff f- C-., Te'ephone


We still have a few USED CARS at low prices. Our used cars are reconditioned irr full and we offer you 30 days mechanical GUARANTY.

f nd ;os Fco. de a Ossa "U" Street


(Coi.niC:cii4l Notice

i - mi

r 1 -in- t -in i -t in n t j.j.. i , j





eu nam or mueau way Jut for sicks wilson scbcggs tost and ra mum m oeorgi wrxDca
I (mARuPntI ffeTESTER?) 1 I ""W' UMa
RCG S.NW1 And Clo tht Doer! UM J -
p r m i ."i Tif - UUt 0O Rebrth of a Nation f T. BAMUR
,(S5" SST';.l VAT MOOCH A P1DE f JUST PEMEMgEP TO STACT T- 1 i 1 n n TgStBB. C ttTE-l
J OA jOi V' j

1 jggEg True Life Adventured LLIH. c.t.s ..

Munoz-Marin, Magsagsay Lauded
By Times As Freedom Champions

would be making friends for free

dom and at the same time con

striding a growing Soviet in

fluence throughout the uncommit-

te world.

u Ferv where.

tortat continues

Vehicles Operating

On World's Roads

Show Gain Of 8.3

NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP)-The
New York Times in an editorial to today
day today lays Governor Lull Mufioz
Marin of Puerto Rico and Ramon
Maiiaytay, President of the Phi
lippines are 'among the world's
most interesting and effective
champions of freedom. They have
iflhf. tn nuke Democratic gov-

p;.. World's Roads

and both nw eame we reject

of free m

The edi

'These two leaders were p-

SroprUtely honored by Freedom
louse Sunday night with Its 154
award; and It la not surprising
that the thoughtful reaawnSe of
both Governor Munox Marin and
Ambassador Carles P. Romu

le, who accepted the award far
his president, should have been
of unususl interest.
'These two spokesman for Dem Democracy
ocracy Democracy in lands that were not so

long ago part of a great colonial

empire both referred to the chal challenge
lenge challenge to free people to sustain free freedom
dom freedom and to help others gain and
enjoy it."
The Timet called attention to
the fact that Mufioz Marin had
urgeU the United States to offer

help not as a bid against the Rus

A New Zealamp MUTTONBIRD (ok Pi-rv 1


as an expression of

what our civilisation

sians but
'faith in

The Times commented:
This means that we are being
advised by a good friend that our
foreign aid should not be given on
condition that its recipients turn
their society into our kind of so society,
ciety, society, for Which they may neither
nave any desire nor anv need.

"It means simply that our aid I

noma Be given to help them a-


The Commerce Department est!-'

mated today that 95,657,781 pas

senger automobiles, motor trucks
and buses were operating on the

world's roads at the start of 1956,

a gain of 8.3 per cent over Jan.

1, 1955.

Additionally, 10,170,175 motor-

cycjbs were in use, of which 9, 9,-476,239
476,239 9,-476,239 were In Europe only.

In a world-wide count .of motor
vehicle registrations, the Business

and Defense Services Administra

tion foand that 69.461,939 units or,

72.3 per cent of the motor vehi

cles, (excluding motorcycles) were'

operated In the western n e m i-sphere.

The count showed distribution of i

motor vehicles on Jan. l, 1956, by
area as follows:
United States, 52,173,234 passen passenger
ger passenger cars, 10,331, 912 trucks and
255,249 buses;
Canada, 2,900,000 passenger
cars, 918,000 trucks and 13,000 bus-
u i
Other western hemisphere coun countries,
tries, countries, t.663.274 passenger, 1,103,616

trucks and 102,654 buses;

The following Latin American

Chieve their own kind of freedom.! countries had motor vehicle regis

Freedom is incompatible with lack (rations exceeding 100,000 units on

of freedom, and therefore it is in-1 Jan 1, 1956: Argentina, 477.598;
compatible with the Soviet system, j Brazil, 623,741; Colombia, 146.744;

u our aid were offered on the Cuba. 173.449; Mexico. 488.281; Pe
hr oan philosophical base that Gov-1 ru, 103,561, and Venesuela, 234,
rnor Mufioz Marin suggest, we 328.




TV with

The Royally of Radio and Television

3 00
4 15
5 IS
: oo
S 00
9. DO
' nn

AT. Oct. 10. ISIS

Arm (4 Force Hour
Gtmr Moore
Godfrey Tlmt
ltobtrt O.. Uwis
Jo atuford
Houm Party
Bob Crosby
Kay Brgrs
News' and Panorama
Thli is Tour Lift
Bi( Picture

Kraft TV.

THURSDAY. Oct. 11, Ufl
3 00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Cam Moore
4:1S Godfrey Tune
4 30 Robert Q Lrarll
4 45 Ut FUher
5 00 Kids Club
5:30 CapUln Gallant
4 00 News and Panorama
7 DO Meat Millie
7:30 Talent Scouta
S:0 Climax
s on Justice

f 30 Two for The Money

U.S. Stool Hour
Encore: Godfrey and

11 M
11 OS

r St. No. 13A-38-Tel 2-2386 1-2142. 2-3265
TrroU Ave. 18-20

I St, afl iKe "" Xa7 tJ H h 6F1 V1J r, J-U J h A I

WHAT HAPPENS? 'H.iJsUliHB il -g 11 1 At i7 A rflggg!C TTsw m fk V.. u ., o4

MHb1 Wflm A f'nnff-ssion 4-aWJSt TtKNU

ei4 awB5 I
F954e3BaIP H v. n,. F.n
f V -Si B WA1 "iftw fcrtmW I ii

5M1 1M6IPE THE BUmtOW. TWfi 1 I I Srr ,ni,;,n W n Z I! I I ujueii na kt.1 1 Y IF I HAD TAKS-N I

III m III Willi BIRD AKU7 TM6 LIZABD I M.T I S-T.i.u mSMSSmi fa era m0 w b that th6 M6 KOhW W0C

I ii rrri i .K.;.r:

ri rfq7 i k ., H aKi::1 lvt,,

ll l" M'l mm SB 1 VKl 1 H Knew B"' ""J '.V.T. r..-.s SS-T ma rrATru' I rOUFF4 V UP seOONttt.. I

C2L ,A?!; I SJjFi b 'f 7.-

- iiaiio -i i f i a a aa riav r-n ..' l v i. a i

' -"T' WOP A.LLOWS THE MITTMCJ .H:i B. .',T ,a' J 'if ''

w TbATAR TO Y4Mz IN AMP EVEN SHARE ITS Fi30R h tLLJ MU V '' . VtVai Hll Kj 1

i i -r r r B PirTrTPsWWIW H u
JJL L I MUtt 'i I gtarWtchnt 1 W
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Tigers Play AC At Mt. Hope Tomorrow



NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP) Alaska' "weathervane" election tilted slightly to towards
wards towards the Democrats today.
Voters in the vast territory balloted ye sterday for two unofficial U. S. senator's and
one representative who under an Alaska-Tennessee plan would ge to Washington to
lobby for statehood.
Unofficial returns from 94 of the territory's 271 precincts gave the Democrats a
slight lead in all three races.
For almost four decades, the Alaska general vote has forecast accurately whether
a Republican or Democrat would go to the White House.

Meanwhile, President Eisen
hnwrr and Adlai Stevenson trad
ed personal punches in major
political addresses last ntgni.
The President, who took his
campaign te Wtts burgh,
charged Stevenson with politi political
cal political irresponsibility in implying
the Republican admi nistration
cares nothing or the "Httle
Stevenson attacked the Presi President's
dent's President's oflclal family in a speech
prepared or delivery in Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, NY., today. He Wed
that "advisers" accepted a $5000
check from the same Texas oil
man whose rejected $2500 cam campaign
paign campaign gift to Sen. Francis Case
(R-S.D ) later sparked the Sen Senate
ate Senate lobbying investigation.
Vice President Richard M.
Nixon barnstormed four clues
of his native California today
on the second day of a 10,000 10,000-mile
mile 10,000-mile flying campaign tour.
He said in a speech prepared
for delivery in Oakland that
small business will fare better
under four more years of tne
Eisenhower administration than
it would under Democrats.
Former President Truman
took his "give 'em hell" cam campaign
paign campaign to West Virginia today,
fie said at rally near Mones Mones-sen,
sen, Mones-sen, Pa., last night that 'as of
now we have them licked.
In" his speech before an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic crowd of 15,000, Mr.
Eisenhower declared that Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic orators have 'concealed
or twisted" the facts.
"These political orators prom promise
ise promise bigger government spending
on every front lower taxes for
every citizen all wrapped up
In the bright, package of a bal balanced
anced balanced budget"
The President departed from
his prepared text when he ac accused
cused accused Democratic leaders of a
"whole series of curious state statements
ments statements falsely implying" that his
administration cared nothing
for "the man they rather pa patronizingly
tronizingly patronizingly call the little fel fellow."
low." fellow." 'By the way," he said "who
has the right to call any
American 'the little fellow?'
Doesn't the word American
still mean we are all equal?
Factory Workers'
Average Pay Hits
High Of $2 An Hr.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)--The
Labor Department reported
today that the average pay of
factory workers rose last month
to record highs of $2 an hour and
$81 a week.
The department also reported
that non-farm employment in Sep September
tember September Beached a reeosd high of
12 100,000. This is about 250,000
above August and 135,000 more
than the previous record set last
Factory employment alone, it
laid, rose 24.000 to 17.1 million
The Commerce Department re reported
ported reported last week that total em em-nlnvment
nlnvment em-nlnvment declined slightly last
month from August, but still set
a new September recore oi w.i
million persons. It said unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment declined to 1,998,000 from
the August total of 2.195.000.
it attributed the declines in
both employment and unemploy.
ment to the fact that large num numbers
bers numbers of students who held summer
jobs returned to school in Septem September
ber September The Labor Department said
that non-farm employment, while
reaching a new all-time high, rose
slightly less than usual for this
time of year.
. H said this was due principally
Is the fact that employment in
contract construction and auto automobile
mobile automobile manufacturing drop p e d
more than usual for this season,
while retail employment rose less
than usual.
But the department said that
employment in state and local
governments rose to a record
hi-h with the opening of the
sc l semester.
Vie department reported sea sea-aeJal
aeJal sea-aeJal increases in other non non-manufacturing
manufacturing non-manufacturing industries, contin
ued high employment in steel and
other primary" fptal factories,
and increases sOTbe machinery
and food products industries.
It said the 'slight dip" in con contract
tract contract construction employment
twHTdtie primarily to a decline in
hofr.e building, it attributed the
cutback in automobile employ-
mem to the changeover in mod

Weathervane' Election

Slight Edge To Democrats

"I wonder just what kind of
political children they think the
American people are. i also won wonder
der wonder what kind of man they
think I am."
Eisenhower also noted Stev Stevenson's
enson's Stevenson's statements that the
draft might be stopped in the
forseeable future and the Unit United
ed United States take the lead in halt halting
ing halting H-bomb tests.
"I, as your President and
commander-in-chief of the
armed forces, I eannot tell
and will not make attractive
proposals contrary to national
interest nor offer you attrac attractive
tive attractive proepeets unjusVfifd by
world realities," he said. "I
will not promise that winning
a peace based on justice will
be cheap and easy."
Stevenson, touring the Pacific
Northwest, directed his oratori oratorical
cal oratorical jabs morP directly at the
President himself In every
speech, it became increasingly
evident he would continue his

Private Building On Dam
In Hells Canyon Upheld

Public power advocates were dealt
a major setback yesterday when
the U.S. Appeals Court here una
nimously refused to block private
construction of the controversial
Hells Canyon dams on the Snake
A public power group promptly
announced "the fight is not over
and promised further court ap
peals. It said it will take the- case
to the Supreme Court if necessary.
rne Federal rower commission,
after a long public-versus-private
power battle, last year licensed
the Idaho Power Co. to build
three dams in the Hells Canyon
area between Idaho and Oregon,
deepest natural gorge on the North
American Continent.
Public power groups in the
Northwest have bitterly contested
the FPC action. The fight has
become a key issue in the reelec
tion contest of Sen. Wayne Morse
(u-ore). Democrats Adlai Steven
son and Sen. Estes Kefauver also
have made it an issue in their
attacks on the Eisenhower admin
Meanwhile the Idaho Power Co
has already spent millions on con
struction of its first dam
A three-judge panel of the Ap Appeals
peals Appeals Court, refusing to block work
on the dams, said it could find
no instance in which the FPC
"went beyond the confines of the
constitution or the governing stat
ute" in licensing the construction
The suit to block the private
project was filed by the National
Hells Canyon Association, repre representing
senting representing a number of public power
Lucien Hilmer, an attorney for
tne association, sain ms group de
termined lone ago it would take
the issue to the Supreme Court if
necessary. However, he said there
is a possibility the full

Opponents Try Private Talks As Route To Solution
Of Suez Conflict; Russia And US On Sidel ines

(UP) Private talks among Brit
ish. French and Egyptian foreign
ministers went on today while tne
Untied Nations Security Council
halted its Suez debate to await
their outcome.
British foreign secretary Sel
wyn Lloyd, French foreign minis minis-tar
tar minis-tar Christain Pineau and Egyp
tian foreign minister Mahmound
Fawxi scheduled a second nego
tiating session with secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold later
The four met for 80 minutes
after yesterday's secret security
Council session but neither side
put forward a concrete proposi proposition
tion proposition for settlemen5 of 5he Suez
The Council was In adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment until tomorrow afternoon at
Lloyd's suggestion to permit the
private negotiations to seek a way
out of the apparent deadlock.
Egypt professed willingness to
negotiate, but only about life lifeguards
guards lifeguards for freedom of passage of
all nations through the Canal the
uiiro government seized last July
Neither Secretary of Stite John
Foster Dulles nor Soviet foreign
minister Dimitri Shepilov was
participating in the talks.
Nor was V. K. Krishna Menon,
India's trouble shooting diplomat
who arrived here veserdav.
Krishna Menon, who would not

strategy as he headed down the
Pacific coast to California.
He said Mr. Eisenhower had
stepped up his campaign be because
cause because the President's "worried
Republican managers" had told
him a 'part-time President is all
right, but they cannot afford a
part-time candidate."
But be saved his major ar artillery
tillery artillery fbr a new attack on the
administration's atomic pow power
er power policies. He said the b:ggest
difficulty was that the Atomic
Energy Commission had "ab "abdicated
dicated "abdicated its responsibility in
this field to the private power
"The Eisenhower administra administration
tion administration has not prepared and evi evidently
dently evidently is not preparing to car carry
ry carry out the atoms for peace pro program
gram program for which it took respon responsibility
sibility responsibility before the world.
"It has shackled atoms for
peace to our private power in industry,
dustry, industry, which does not need
atomic power."

member Appeals Court will be
asked to hear new arguments be before
fore before appealing to the Supreme
Inadequate Development
The public power bloc, which
wants the federal government to
build a single high dam in the
Hells Canyon region, contends the
Idaho power project will fail to
develop fully the power and other
resources oi the snake River.
Morse and other Democrats
charge this is part of an admin administration
istration administration 'give-away" of natural
resources to 'selfish" interests.
Morse's Republican opponent, for
mer Interior Secretary Douglas
.McKay, blessed Idaho power's
project wnue in ottice.
The administration contends that
private firms and local govern
ments should participate in power
aeveiopmem as partners" with
the federal government wherever
possible to cut back over-concentration
of authority in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Census Shows US
Population Up
To 168,638,000
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Census Bureau today esti estimated
mated estimated the U.S. population at about
168,638,000 on Sept. 1.
This was an increase of more
than 17.5 million, or 11.6 percent,
since the 1950 census. It was a
rise of nearly 2.9 million, or 1.7
percent, since Sept. l, 1955.
confirm that he was workinwr on
anomer 01 n long series of dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic compromises, saw Lloyd
this morning. It was the third
meeting for the two diplomats
since the Indian's arrival.
Later Krishna Menon conferred
with Dulles. The appointment
was arranged at Dulles hotel suite
at Krishna Menon s request.
Commando Kelly, 1
SicMDut Of Work
Gets Hometown Aid
Charles (Commando) Kelly, Pitts
burgh's world war il hero now
living in Louisville, Ky will get
$500 now and $50 a week for the
next 11 months from his home
town friends.
AUeghenv county Commissioner
John M. Walker said $2,700 was
collected for the Congressional
Medal of Honor winner after it
wis learned he wai sick, broke
and out of work.
Walker offered to tend Kelly
$500 immediitely and $100 a week.
But Kelly said he wanted the
money dispensed at a slower rate,
at $50 a week. At that rate, it
will take 4 weeks to deplete the
fund. Walker said.

Yugoslav Mission
Leaves For Tour
Of Soviet Union

BLEGRADE, Yugoslavia, Oct.
10. (UP) A Yugoslav Army
mission left by plane today for a
two-week "friendship visit" to the
Soyiet Union.
The mission left only five days
after Yugoslav President Tito
returned from a mysterv meet
ing with Soviet leaders in the Rus
sian Crimea
An official Yugoslav announce announcement
ment announcement said that the Army mission
en route to Moscow is headed by
Gen. Pavel K. Jakslc, deputy
Chief of Staff.
It will "visit major military
factories and institutions in many
parts of the Soviet Union" after
a short stay in Moscow, the an
nouncement said.
No further details were given
about the party's itinerary of the
purpose of its visit to the soviet
3 RP Contractors
Get Bids For PC ';,
House Painting
Servicio Brouwer and Daniel
Rojas, two Panama City paint
contractors, have been awarded
contracts totaling $2,800 for the
interior painting of 16 apartments
and three bouses located in Canal
Zone communities on both sides of
the Isthmus.
A low bid of $1,470 was made by
Brouwer for the maintenance
painting of eight apart menu and
two houses. Rojas was low with an
offer of $1,300 for the interior paint painting
ing painting of eight apartments and one
Apartments scheduled for paint painting
ing painting are Nos. 0440-B, 0437-I and
0440-C in Ancon; 777-Band 1550-A
in Balboa; 146-A, 41-F, 134-B
and 420-Bin Gatun; 8035-C 8057-D,
8049- E and 8205-B in MirsariU
130-A, and 0252-A in Gamboa;
and 1025-B, Cristobal.
Houses to be painted are Nos.
6202 and 6412 in Los Rios and 8018
in Margarita.. I
Admin. Building
Restaurant Scene
Of Icepick Chase
Two workers at the Balboa
Heights Administration Building
restaurant who apparently got in into
to into each oth'er's way faced th e
Balboa Magistrate today.
One of them, Flavien G. Sur Sur-nois,
nois, Sur-nois, was charged with assault on
a co-worker Eligio Castillo.
It seems Surnois felt Castillo
was interfering with his work.
and vice versa. The 41 year year-old
old year-old Panamanian defendant said in
court he wanted to scare Ca'illo,
so he chased him first with a
glass, and then with an icepick.
The Judge found Surnois guilty!
of acting in a threatening manner
suspended the jail sentence and
Placed him on one year probation
on condition that he does not vio violate
late violate any of the laws of Panama or
the Canal Zone.


(NEA Telenhoto)
TALKING THINGS OVER Egyptian Foreign Minister Mah Mah-moud
moud Mah-moud Fawzi gestures as he talks with Soviet Foreign Minister
Dmitri Shepilo (left) before the meeting of the Security Coun Council
cil Council at the UJ. In New York. Fawzi told the Council that
Egypt rejected the Suez proposals Britain and France made to
the Security dnincll on Oct. 5, and accused both countries of
-'acts of sabotage" against the operation of the canal


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U nfe" Abraham Lincoln,

32nd YEAR
BOSTON. Oct 10 (UP) Eight
men convicted of the $1,218,211
Brink's holdup, the nation's larg largest
est largest cash robbery, were sentenced
today to life in prison.
Superior Judge Felix Forte im
posed the maximum penalty on
the Halloween-masked gang that
looted the Brink's countinghouse
Jan. 17, 1950.
Those sentenced were: Joseph
F. McGinnis, 53; Adolph (Jazz)
Maffie, 45; Anthony Pino, 49; Vin

J. Costa, 42; Michael V. IB I IN II
n, 48; Henry Baker, KOCK il KOll PdllV
nomas F. Richardson, 49;, W V" rmJ

and James I. Faherty, 45.
Of the $1,218,211 stolen, only
$68,000 has been recovered. It was
found hidden in a beer cooler dur
ing an FBI raid on a Boston
In addifionTo W'life terms,
each defendant was sentenced to,
8 to 10 years, to be served con
..... ( 1 . IT V J 1 a 1

wis riven a two vear iU sen 1 IV0R' England, Oct. 10 (UP) (UP)-S
S (UP)-S JSFSS LeE Plyboy Duke of Kent turned

icute w 11 ii: 11 iiiuM ue served u i i -;-iLa
they eventually are parofed from!?!J" .JE"?! EI5,.fet"r

the life sentence One of the guests invited was
The individual sentences in-Princess Margarethe of Sweden,
ciuaeo. fun.ipviag 22-year-old blonde.
McGmnis alleged "brains" of Her attendance at the swank af af-the
the af-the holdup-life on each of eight air gave rise to rumors of a
accessory charges; 8 to 10 years romance with the young Duke
on a ninth accessory charge; 2V4 whose fathtr was the late Duke
to 3 years for receiving stolen1 nf Knt. nrir i on t'li.i- 1,

goods; 2-year jail term for con
J.. n
Defense counsel previously had
indicated they would appeal too
the U.S. Supreme Curt if neces necessary.
sary. necessary. The other defendants received
life imprisonment for armed rob
bery, 8 to 10 years for burglary
to run concurrently; two-year jail
term tor conspiracy.
Diat. Atty. Garrett H. Byrne,
In urging life terms, recommend
ed that the defendants remain
ineligible for parole for at least
20 years.
Defense counsel Paul T. Smith.'

asserting tne taouious noiaup wasiceaea tonignt s big blowout.

simple armed robbery,' pleaded1
for light sentences. Smith said
any sentence involving more than
10 years would be "cruel and un
usual punishment."
The defendants accepted the
sentences apparently with indif-
ferenre Geaean. a small man
with a shock of grey hair, rubbed
his chin thoughtfully, baker twist-
ed restlessly In his seat. Richard
son smiled as he was ted from
the courtroom to the new 9 million
dollar Walpole state prison where
the gang will serve sentences.
Pvrnp Hpcprihoit the man gc
"thieves and robbers and poten-
tial murderers."
"They lived by the gun," he
said. "Their lives show it and
their criminal records show it ",
He said he saw no hope lor their
rehabilitation and added, "society

had no chance as long as theyiii"-, wsPa.per W And the

lived among decent people."
Joseph (Specs) O'Keefe. the
confessed bandit who told the "I
was there" story that implicated
the gang, was not present in the
courthouse today. O'Keefe will be
sentenced later.



Chwastov Reaches London On Way To Russia
- .1. . y;t kf.. rfgSjgrara' . 2SE&vF
With Daughter Smuggled From United States

LONDON, Oct. 10 (UP) -Turnabout
refugee Alexei Chwastov
arrived here yesterday on his way
to Russia with the 2-year old
daughter he smuggled oast U. S.
custom agents over the protests of
me cnna s American mother.
, Soviet diplomatic attaches
whisked them immediately into
tne protection of the Soviet Em
Two Russians met Chwastov, 58,
and his daughter, Tanya, when
the liner Queen Marv arrived at
Southampton early today. They
Marks Birthday
"C VT Kent
' w.
(jueen Elizabeth and the i..,.e
of Edinburgh also were invited
So were a number of the Duke's
real gone rock 'n roll friends.
The Duke, Eddie to his f ?nds
is seventh ine line to the t-.rone
But he decreed a n informal
splurge for his birthday at the
Kent country home in Ivor outside
London. Consequently, tuxedoes
and cocktail gowns were in ordew
but not full-dress white tie and
tails or evening gowns and no
iuuuaiy uecorauons
Princess Margarethe also was
invited to the intimate family
dinner of 40 guests which ore.
ine hostess, the Duchess of
Kent, the Duke's mother, was at
a slight disadvantage for the cere-
i monies, sne was on crutches be
cause of a sprained ankle suffered
while playing tennis last week
the uuke drove to town for the
Occasion from Yorkshire where
he is a lieutenant in the royal
oco urays negiment.
His official birthday nirtnre in
me press snowed a stud'mis
looking young man in a uni:m
The Duke actually is far from
that. The press comnlained hnnt
the stiffness of his birthday pic-
lujes ami sara it preferred him
f ,s WueWoed who has been
known to kiss girls in public, take
pa? 'nrl0,tus champagne parties
?" "" on nis rear on skis
111 w"erland.
His escapades have made color-
Daily Sketch today urged that he
continue to do so
It said it hoped the royal family
would not "put a strait jacket on
this boisterous boy.'
n.lHe uh,.i u chance to break
through the barriers that isolate
royalty and do a grand job for his
country," the Sketch said
.His career has included wrap wrapping
ping wrapping cars around trees and danc dancing
ing dancing with his friends to rock 'n roll
music until the wee hours.
Florida Couples
Flock To Adopt
Foundling Baby
SARASOTA, Fli. Oct. 10 (UP) (UP)-At
At (UP)-At least 50 persons have offered
to adopt "Bobby Nanette Jones
foundling girl saved by a tourist
couple who picked her up along alongside
side alongside a seldom used road.
County Judge John D. Justice
said if police cannot find the
moiner, me infant will be given
a home by a child-placing agency.
Meanwhile, the husky baby had
captured the hearts of nurses at
IK. k...;t.i i
.iic wmuium wnere she wai
brought Sunday by Mr. and Mrs.
Edmond H. Grumblatt of Eorie,
Pa. The vacationin" couoie found
the naked child in the weeds, and
covered with ants, as they were
driving slowly along a deserted
road in hick of the circus winter
quarters here.
Mrs. Grumblatt, a registered
nurse, heard the child's faint cries
which sounded "like a kitten" and
asked her husband to investigate.
Authorities said dirt and bruises
on the infant indicated the had
been thrown from an automobile
She will be held in the hospital
for 10 days to make sure the has
suffered no infection.


accompanied father and daughter
aboard the boat train to London.
cleared their way through news newsmen
men newsmen and photographers at the
station here and rode with them
in a taxi to the Soviet Embassy.
There was no sign of U.S em embassy
bassy embassy officials. The British Immi Immigration
gration Immigration Service made no effort to
hold up the arrival. There was no
indication that any British court
planned and order staying Chwas Chwastov
tov Chwastov from leaving for the Soviet
Union with his American daughter
(In New York. Sen. Herbert
Lehman, (D-NY) demanded that!
the State Department halt 'the
kidnaping to Communist Russia
of the American girl. Joining his
appeal were leaders of the
Russian Orthodox church in the
unuco. states and the Church
World Service of the National
council of Churches, which had
sponsored Lnwistov's entry into
me united States from Germany
in 1951.)
, U. S. immigration insnert.nrs
sought but failed to find the little
.girl aboard the Queen Mary in
New York last week. Thev acted
at me request of Mrs. Helen
uiecoK, 24, of Detroit, who said
she was the child's mother al although
though although she and Chwastov never
11 a u married.
The parents lived anart nH
Tanya had been with her father
ier more than a year
Chwastov let his two Russian
companions speak for him todav
not speak English," he insisted
unnea states.
me embassy officials denied
Chwastov was beins rorfinpiiH n
.return to his homeland. 'He just
wants to go home," said one.
"Is there anything wrong with
uiai .'
The American Church World
French Paper Prints
Note Warning Reds
Moscow Slill Boss
PARIS, Oct. 10 (UP) A
French newspaper today reveal revealed
ed revealed alleged details of a secret So Soviet
viet Soviet Communist Party letter
warning world Red branches
that Moscow still Is boss.
The mass circulation newspa newspaper
per newspaper France-Solr said the letter
'was the torch which touched
off the recent quarrel of (Yu (Yugoslav)
goslav) (Yugoslav) Marshal Tito with the
Soviet Union-."
The Yugoslav communist Par Party
ty Party was the one branch in the
world which did not get a copy
of the letter, a fadt mibliclv ad
mitted by Belgrade officials. The
existence of the letter has been
confirmed by western foreign
offices In the oast, but no au
thentic copy was known to be
But today France -Soir pub published
lished published what it claimed to be a
digest of the letter.
It warned, the newspaper
said, that ithe Soviet Communist
Party "remains the directing
party among the Communist
parties of the world."
France-Soir said it was aimed
particularly at the restive east eastern
ern eastern European satellites.

fcM u m tun rT HljRbmi

ioUMIU tHHt 1 1 McMkHtltlUWi

sfory on page 9

Service had said it understood
Chwastov was persuaded to return
to Russia .because he was worried
over possible reprisals against his
92-year-old mother in the Soviet
Chwastov, a small dark dark-complexioned
complexioned dark-complexioned man, wore an open open-necked
necked open-necked blue shirt and brown trou trousers
sers trousers as he left the boat train here.
In his right arm he carried Tanya,
who wore a tartan skirt over dark
blue slacks and clutched a doll.
She appeared frightened by the

H.eooDDins "flash bulbs and elisnprl

her father around the neck. Then
she brightened and waved to the
The Soviet officials, carrying
Chwastov's suitcase and an airline
overnight bag, escorted them
through the throng.
'Of course he's happy," one of
them replied to a question. He
pointed to Chwastov. "Can't you
see?" Chwastov smiled.
Correcting 4th pgh abv:
U. S. immigrition inspectors
sought but failed to find the little
girl aboard the Queen Mary Li
New York last week. They acted
Moslem Rebels
Kill 42 In Series
Of Algerian Raids
ALGIERS. Algeria. Oct. 10 10-(UP)
(UP) 10-(UP) French and Moslem rebel
forces killed 42 persons, six of
them Europeans, during a series
of flareups in the Algerian rebel rebellion
lion rebellion in the last 24 hours, French
authorities announced today.
Nine of the victims werp Mos
lem farmhands who were seized
by rebels south of Constantin
last night. They were lined up in
new ana ine reoeis slit their
throats, one by one.
At Touffana, French forces
killed 10 rebels in a patrol action.
Another 17 rebels were slain in a
series of skirmishes during the
Four Europeans died when
rebels attacked near Oran. One
was killed outright. Three others
were left to bleed to death after
their throats were cut.
Weather Or Not
This weather reeert, for the 24
bfiin tndina I a.m. today. It pre prepared
pared prepared ky the Motooroloflcal and
Hydrogriphic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
Hiflh ...
Lew ....
.... 12 7
.... 71 74
Mien 99 94
Low 12 10
i mix. mnfc).. NWIO Ml 6
RAIN (inchos) .36 .21
(inner harbors) 12
1:20 a.m.
1:57 p.m.
2:20 a.m.
2:41 p.m.
PMCES: 75 & .40
!: 8:45 6:20 MO p.m.